OTA Catalogue: TCP Phase 1 (partial)

Part 4 of 5

Date: 4th January 2017

Summary of files from the Text Creation Partnership, in the public domain and available to download from the OTA. Note also that first tranche of ECCO TCP Phase 1 texts are not listed here, but are in the main OTA catalogue, numbered 3307-5693. Broken into five files to allow search engine indexers to cope.

Title Author ID Class Status Visibility
Proclamation against slanderers and leesing-makersEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A70978EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation discharging the importing of foreign linnen and woollen cloth, gold and silver thread, &c.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A70980EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation requiring all the members of Parlament to wait on, and attend His Majesties High Commissioner at the palace of Holy-rood-house, the 23. of April, 1685England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A70983EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The reign of the whore discovered and her ruine seen her merchants the priests examined, and with the Romish church (their elder sister) compared and found agreeable in many things ... : some queries also for those people that pay tythes, and priests that receive tythes, to consider and answer : and whereas their cry hath been loud against us the people of God called Quakers, that we are Jesuits, and Jesuitical, in tryal they are found false accusers, and of the same stock and generation themselves ... : also the sustance of a dispute which was the 15th day of the 2d month, called April 1659, at the Bridge-house in Southwark, between VVilliam Cooper, VVilliam VVhitaker, Thomas VVoodsworth, VVieles, Watkins, Cradicut, and others who profess themselves ministers of Christ, and some of the people call'd Quakers ... / written in that which gives to see over all the popish train ... W.S.Smith, William, d. 1673.A70985EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A choice narrative of Count Gondamor's transactions during his embassy in England by that renowned antiquary, Sir Robert Cotton, knight and baronet ; exposed to publick light, for the benefit of the whole nation by a person of honour.Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626.A70986EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Artamenes, or, The Grand Cyrus an excellent new romance / written by that famous wit of France, Monsieur de Scudery ... ; and now Englished by F.G., Gent.Scudéry, Madeleine de, 1607-1701.A70988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The anatomy of a project for raising two millionsF. S.A70992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Severall letters of great importance, and good successe lately obtained against the fellowship of Bristow, by Captain William Smith, Captain of His Majesties ship called the Swallow, now in service for the King and Parliament : and likewise the Lord Admiralls design upon Bristoll, and the Navy making ready there under the command of Sir Iohn Pennington.Smith, William, Vice-Admiral.A71000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The medal of John Bayes a satyr against folly and knavery.Shadwell, Thomas, 1642?-1692.A71002EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Sir Anthony Ashley Cooper, Thomas Scot, Io. Berners and Iohn Weaver, Esquiers delivered to the Lord Fleetwood : owning their late actions in endeavouring to secure the Tower of London, and expostulating his Lordships defection from his engagement unto the Parliament.Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683.A71003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A True relation of the sad passages between the two armies in the west shewing the perfidious breach of articles by the Kings partie : their horrid crueltie offered to the Lord Generals souldiers in their march from Foy as it is certified by severall letters under the hands of judicious godly men : commanders in the army who were themselves eye-witnesses and patient sufferers in all these cruelties herein expressed / published by G. S.A71004EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to Anonymus in answer to his Three letters to Dr. Sherlock about church-communionSherlock, William, 1641?-1707.A71019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preach'd before the Queen at White-hall, February the XIIth, 1691/2 by William Sherlock ...Sherlock, William, 1641?-1707.A71020EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The history of Tamerlan the great taken out of Alhacent, the emperour's historian, and some other manuscripts / by the Lord de Sainctyon ; now Englished by M. D'Assigny.Sainctyon, Sieur de.A71025EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A more exact and perfect relation of the treachery, apprehension, conviction, condemnation, confession, and execution, of Francis Pitt, aged 65. Who was executed in Smithfield on Saturday, October the 12, 1644. For endeavouring to betray the garrison of Rushall-Hall in the county of Stafford, to the enemy. / Published by [bracket] Ithiel Smart and Edward Archer [bracket] two ministers. Who were acquainted with him in his life, and present with him at his death. By speciall command.Smart, Ithiel, 1598 or 9-1661.A71040EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cry against oppression & cruelty being a short account of the tryal, and of the sentence that was passed on several innocent people called Quakers, who are inhabitants of the city of Worcester, at the assizes holden there the 16, 17 and 18th days of the 5th month called July, who were imprisoned because they refused to swear in obedience to the commandment of Christ Jesus, &c, and for assembling themselves together peaceably in the name and fear of the Lord, to worship him in spirit and truth, according to his will.Bourne, Edward, d. 1708.A71043EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Examinations, or, A discovery of some dangerous positions delivered in A sermon of reformation preached in the church of the Savoy last fast day July 26 by Tho. Fuller, B.D. and since printed / by Iohn Saltmarsh ...Saltmarsh, John, d. 1647.A71053EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An apology of the treatise De non temerandis ecclesiis against a treatie by an unknowne authour, written against it in some particulars / by Sir Henry Spelman Knight ; also his epistle to Richard Carew Esquire, of Anthony in Cornwall concerning tithes.Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641.A71056EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
De sepultura by Sr. Henry Spelman, Knight.Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641.A71058EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A peace but no pacification, or, An answer to that new designe of the oath of pacification and accomodation lately printed a subject for all that love true peace and liberty to consider / by Iohn Saltmarsh ...Saltmarsh, John, d. 1647.A71059EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An answer to several late treatises, occasioned by a book entituled A discourse concerning the idolatry practised in the Church of Rome, and the hazard of salvation in the communion of it. The first part by Edward Stillingfleet ...Stillingfleet, Edward, 1635-1699.A71070EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A second discourse in vindication of the Protestant grounds of faith, against the pretence of infallibility in the Roman Church in answer to The guide in controversies by R.H., Protestancy without principles, and Reason and religion, or, The certain rule of faith by E.W. : with a particular enquiry into the miracles of the Roman Church / by Edward Stillingfleet ...Stillingfleet, Edward, 1635-1699.A71073EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A second letter to Mr. G. in answer to two letters lately published concerning the conference at the D. of P.Stillingfleet, Edward, 1635-1699.A71074EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Strange and wonderful news from the county of Wicklow in Ireland, or, A full and true relation of what happened to one Dr. Moore (late schoolmaster in London), how he was taken invisibly from his friends, what happened to him in his absence, and how, any by what means he was found, and brought back to the same placeCother, John.A71083EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Scripture vindicated from the mis-apprehensions, mis-interpretations, and mis-applications of Mr Stephen Marshall, [in] his sermon preached before the Commons House of Parliament, Feb. 23. 1641. and published by order of that House. : Also a militarie sermon, wherein [b]y the VVord of God, the nature and disposition of a rebell is discovered, and the kings true souldier described and characterized. / [B]y Edward Symmons ...Symmons, Edward.A71091EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse shewing the great happiness that hath and may still accrue to His Majesties kingdomes of England and Scotland by re-uniting them into one Great Britain in two parts / by John Bristol.Thornborough, John, 1551-1641.A71100EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A persuasive to frequent communion in the Holy Sacrament of the Lord's SupperTillotson, John, 1630-1694.A71106EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached at the first general meeting of the gentlemen, and others in and near London, who were born within the county of York in the church of S. Mary-le-Bow, Decemb. 3, 1678 / by John Tillotson ...Tillotson, John, 1630-1694.A71107EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The reflections on the XXVIII propositions touching the doctrine of the Trinity, in a letter to the clergy, &c. maintain'd, against the Third defence of the said propositions by the same hand.Tindal, Matthew, 1653?-1733.A71108EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of peace concluded and agreed between His Excellency the Lord Bellasyse, His Majesties governour of his city and garrison of Tangier in Affrica, &c. and Cidi Hamlet Hader Ben Ali Gayland, Prince of VVest-Barbary, &c. the second of April, 1666England and Wales.A71109EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy on the much lamented death of his pious and learned parent the Reverend Doctor Ezerell Tonge an eminent and indefatigable instrument in promoting the discovery of the horrid popish plot.Tonge, Simson, b. 1656 or 7.A71122EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true account of the trial, condemnation, and burning of the Pope at Aberdene in Scotland, January the 11th. 1689 Which was supposed to have been performed by His Holiness in the greatest splendour, having come on purpose to congratulate the good success the Roman-Catholicks had in this kingdom, and more particularly in Aberdene: in order to which His Holiness being seated on a chair of state, with his crown on his head, his keys on his arm, and clothed with scarlet robes lined with ermine; began his procession from the colledge-gate, about four a clock in the afternoon, and was accompanied as follows.A71137EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and exact copy of a treasonable and bloody-paper called the Fanaticks new-covenant which was taken from Mr. Donald Cargill at Queens-Ferry the third day of June, anno Dom. 1680 one of their field-preachers, a declared rebel and traitor ; together with their execrable declaration published at the Cross of Sanquhair upon the twenty two day of the said month of June after a solemn procession and singing of Psalms by Cameron the notorious ring-leader of and preacher at their field-conventicles, accompanied with twenty of that wretched crew.Cargill, Donald, 1619?-1681.A71139EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A True and impartial account of the arraignment, tryal, examination, confession, and condemnation of Col. Iames Turner for breaking open the house of Francis Tryon, merchant, in Limestreet, London with the several tryals and examinations of John Turner, William Turner, Mary Turner, and Ely Turner, confederates, at Justice Hall in the Old-Baily, Lond. the 15, 16, and 19 of January, 1663.A71144EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true narrative of the proceedings at the Assizes holden at Kingstone-upon-Thames, for the county of Surry Which began on Monday the 7th of this instant March, and ended on Thursday the 10th following. Giving an account of the most remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, felonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation to their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt. But more particular of the trial and condemnation of Margaret Osgood of the parish of St. Olives Southwark, for the horrid murther of her husband, on the 21th of July last, for which horrid fact she was found guilty of treason and murther.Great Britain. Assizes (Surrey, England)A71155EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
XXIII. punctilio's or caprichio's of state among the present grandees. By Count GundomarA71169EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A71177EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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-twistedTaylor, John, 1580-1653.A71179EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A71180EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
This is a short relation of some of the cruel sufferings (for the truths sake) of Katharine Evans & Sarah Chevers in the inquisition of the isle of Malta who have suffered there above three years by the Pope's authority, there to be deteined until they dye : which relation of their sufferings is come form their own hands and mouths as doth appear in the following treatise ...Evans, Katharine, d. 1692.A71184EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Astrea. Part 1. a romance / written in French by Messire Honoré D'Urfe ; and translated by a person of quality.Urfé, Honoré d', 1567-1625.A71188EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Astrea. Part 2. a romance / written in French by Messire Honoré D'Urfe ; and translated by a person of quality.Urfé, Honoré d', 1567-1625.A71189EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Astrea. Part 3. a romance / written in French by Messire Honoré D'Urfe ; and translated by a person of quality.Urfé, Honoré d', 1567-1625.A71190EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of the rebels by J.V., prisoner.Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652.A71208EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The opinion of the Roman jvdges touching imprisonment and the liberty of the subject, or, A sermon preached at the Abby at Westminster, at a late publique fast, Jan. 25, 1642 by J.V. Prisoner.Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652.A71209EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vindication of the Arch-Bishop and several other bishops from the imputations and calumnies cast upon them by the author of The modest enquiryA71212EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Zelinda : an excellent new romance translated from the French of Monsieur De Scudery, by T.D. gent.Voiture, Monsieur de (Vincent), 1597-1648.A71220EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The pamphlet entituled, Speculum ecclesiasticum, or, An ecclestiastical prospective-glass, considered, in its false reasonings and quotationsWharton, Henry, 1664-1695.A71235EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The son of perdition revealed by the brightness and light of the Son of God in his saints, and the preachers of his light within and their doctrines & principles (concerning the mysteries of God & the weighty things of salvation) vindicated and cleared ... / by the light of the Son of God in his servants Geo. Whitehead & Edw. Burroughs.Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723.A71239EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the king, upon the nineteenth of March, 1670/1 by John Lord Bishop of Chester.Wilkins, John, 1614-1672.A71247EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached upon the XXXth of January S.V. 1684/5, at Paris in the chappel of the Right Honourable the Lord Vicount Preston, His Majestie's envoy extraordinary in the court of FranceWake, William, 1657-1737.A71251EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An abstract of those ansvvers which were given in the assembly of the Lords in the high court of Parliament unto the nine reasons sent up from the House of Commons against the voting of bishops in Parliament.Williams, John, 1582-1650.A71254EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The characters of divine revelation a sermon preached at St. Martins in the Fields, March 4. 1694/5 : being the third of the lecture for the ensuing year, founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esquire / by John Williams ...Williams, John, 1636?-1709.A71259EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The country-man's guide or plain directions for ordering. Curing. Breeding choice, use, and feeding. Of horses, cows, sheep, hoggs, &c. Adorn'd with sculptuers, shewing the proper places in the bodies of the said several beasts, where the said distempers do usually happen. Published for the publick good, by W.W.Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698.A71265EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Wit for money, or, Poet Stutter a dialogue between Smith, Johnson, and Poet Stutter : containing reflections on some late plays and particularly, on Love for money, or, The boarding school.A71267EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Women's complaint against tobacco, or, An excellent help to multiplication pespicuously [sic] shewing the annoyance that it brings to mankind and the great deprivation of comfort and delight to the female sex, with a special and significant order set forth by the vvomen for suppressing the general use thereof amongst their husbands, they finding that tobacco is the only enemy to pleasure and procreation as they now plainly make it appear in this their declaration.A71270EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The verdict upon the dissenters plea, occasioned by their Melius inquirendum to which is added A letter from Geneva, to the Assembly of Divines, printed by His late Majesties special command, with some notes upon the margent under his own royal and sacred hand : also a postscript touching the union of Protestants.Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685.A71273EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Wonderful preservation of Gregory Crow being shipwrackt upon the coast of Kent : shewing how this poor man threw away his money, saying if it pleased God to preserve him, he would likewise find him sustenance, and that his whole care was to preserve the New Testament he had, by putting it into his bosome.A71275EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Athenæ Oxonienses. Vol. 1. an exact history of all the writers and bishops who have had their education in the most ancient and famous University of Oxford, from the fifteenth year of King Henry the Seventh, Dom. 1500, to the end of the year 1690 representing the birth, fortune, preferment, and death of all those authors and prelates, the great accidents of their lives, and the fate and character of their writings : to which are added, the Fasti, or, Annals, of the said university, for the same time ...Wood, Anthony à, 1632-1695.A71276EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Athenæ Oxonienses. Vol. 2. an exact history of all the writers and bishops who have had their education in the most ancient and famous University of Oxford, from the fifteenth year of King Henry the Seventh, Dom. 1500, to the end of the year 1690 representing the birth, fortune, preferment, and death of all those authors and prelates, the great accidents of their lives, and the fate and character of their writings : to which are added, the Fasti, or, Annals, of the said university, for the same time ...Wood, Anthony à, 1632-1695.A71277EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A defence of the true sence and meaning of the words of the Holy Apostle, Rom. chap. 4, ver. 3, 5, 9 in an answer to sundry arguments gathered from the forenamed Scriptures by Mr. Iohn Goodwin, which answer was first dispersed without the authors name, but since acknowledged by Mr George Walker : together with a reply to the former answer, or, animadversions upon some of the looser and fouler passages thereof / by Iohn Goodwin.Walker, George, 1581?-1651.A71284EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons at their late solemne monethly fast Januarie 29th, 1644 wherein these foure necessary considerations are plainly proved and demonstrated out of the holy Scriptures, viz ... / by George Walker ...Walker, George, 1581?-1651.A71286EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech spoken by St. Thomas Wroth, knight in the honourable House of Commons vpon his delivery of a petition from the knights, gentlemen and freeholders of the county of Somerset February 25, 1642 : together with the petition of the said county then delivered.Wroth, Thomas, Sir, 1584-1672.A71290EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An additional discovery of Mr. Roger L'Estrange his further discovery of the Popish plot wherein Dr. Titus Oates and the rest of the King's evidences are vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them in that pamphlet : together with some new observations upon the said discovery not heretofore publisht / in a letter to Dr. Titus Oates by B.W.B. W.A71292EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
These are to give notice, that from the 25th of this instant June, the post will pass thrice a week betwixt England and Ireland, and in like manner betwixt Dublin and the several post-stages in the countryWarburton, George.A71298EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The insinuating bawd and the repenting harlot written by a whore at Tunbridge, and dedicated to a bawd at the Bath.Ward, Edward, 1667-1731.A71299EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon against the anti-Scripturists also another concerning the sinfulness, danger, and remedies of infidelity, preached at White-Hall / by Seth Lord Bishop of Sarum.Ward, Seth, 1617-1689.A71301EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life and death of the merry deuill of Edmonton With the pleasant prancks of Smug the smith, Sir Iohn, and mine host of the George, about the stealing of venison. By T.B.T. B. (Thomas Brewer)A71304EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Purchas his pilgrimes. part 3 In fiue bookes. The first, contayning the voyages and peregrinations made by ancient kings, patriarkes, apostles, philosophers, and others, to and thorow the remoter parts of the knowne world: enquiries also of languages and religions, especially of the moderne diuersified professions of Christianitie. The second, a description of all the circum-nauigations of the globe. The third, nauigations and voyages of English-men, alongst the coasts of Africa ... The fourth, English voyages beyond the East Indies, to the ilands of Iapan, China, Cauchinchina, the Philippinæ with others ... The fifth, nauigations, voyages, traffiques, discoueries, of the English nation in the easterne parts of the world ... The first part.Purchas, Samuel, 1577?-1626.A71305EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Purchas his pilgrimes. part 4 In fiue bookes. The first, contayning the voyages and peregrinations made by ancient kings, patriarkes, apostles, philosophers, and others, to and thorow the remoter parts of the knowne world: enquiries also of languages and religions, especially of the moderne diuersified professions of Christianitie. The second, a description of all the circum-nauigations of the globe. The third, nauigations and voyages of English-men, alongst the coasts of Africa ... The fourth, English voyages beyond the East Indies, to the ilands of Iapan, China, Cauchinchina, the Philippinæ with others ... The fifth, nauigations, voyages, traffiques, discoueries, of the English nation in the easterne parts of the world ... The first part.Purchas, Samuel, 1577?-1626.A71306EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Purchas his pilgrimes. part 2 In fiue bookes. The first, contayning the voyages and peregrinations made by ancient kings, patriarkes, apostles, philosophers, and others, to and thorow the remoter parts of the knowne world: enquiries also of languages and religions, especially of the moderne diuersified professions of Christianitie. The second, a description of all the circum-nauigations of the globe. The third, nauigations and voyages of English-men, alongst the coasts of Africa ... The fourth, English voyages beyond the East Indies, to the ilands of Iapan, China, Cauchinchina, the Philippinæ with others ... The fifth, nauigations, voyages, traffiques, discoueries, of the English nation in the easterne parts of the world ... The first part.Purchas, Samuel, 1577?-1626.A71307EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Fovre speeches made by Sr. Edward Deering in the high court of Parliament concerning the archbishop and divers other grievancesDering, Edward, Sir, 1598-1644.A71308EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Vox cœli, or, Nevves from heaven Of a consultation there held by the high and mighty princes, King Hen.8. King Edw.6. Prince Henry. Queene Mary, Queene Elizabeth, and Queene Anne; wherein Spaines ambition and treacheries to most kingdomes and free estates in Europe, are vnmasked and truly represented, but more particularly towards England, and now more especially vnder the pretended match of Prince Charles, with the Infanta Dona Maria. Whereunto is annexed two letters written by Queene Mary from heauen, the one to Count Gondomar, the ambassadour of Spaine, the other to all the Romane Catholiques of England. Written by S.R.N.I.Reynolds, John, fl. 1621-1650.A71313EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Several sermons upon the fifth of St. Matthew .... [vol. 2] being part of Christ's Sermon on the mount / by Anthony Horneck ... ; to which is added, the life of the author, by Richard Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells.Horneck, Anthony, 1641-1697.A71315EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The tragedies, gathered by Ihon Bochas, of all such princes as fell from theyr estates throughe the mutability of fortune since the creacion of Adam, vntil his time wherin may be seen what vices bring menne to destruccion, wyth notable warninges howe the like may be auoyded. Translated into Englysh by Iohn Lidgate, monke of Burye.Boccaccio, Giovanni, 1313-1375.A71316EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Three speeches of the Right Honorable, Sir Francis Bacon Knight, then his Majesties Sollicitor Generall, after Lord Verulam, Viscount Saint Alban. Concerning the post-nati naturalization of the Scotch in England union of the lawes of the kingdomes of England and Scotland. Published by the authors copy, and licensed by authority.Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626.A71317EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Here begynneth the first volum of sir Iohan Froyssart of the cronycles of Englande, Fraunce, Spayne, Portyngale, Scotlande, Bretayne, Flau[n]ders: and other places adioynynge. Tra[n]slated out of frenche into our maternall englysshe tonge, by Iohan Bourchier knight lorde Berners: at the co[m]maundement of oure moost highe redouted souerayne lorde kyng Henry the. viii. kyng of Englande and of Fraunce, [and] highe defender of the christen faythe. [et]c.Froissart, Jean, 1338?-1410?A71318EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Here begynneth the thirde and fourthe boke of sir Iohn̄ Froissart of the cronycles of Englande, Fraunce, Spaygne, Portyngale, Scotlande, Bretayne, Flaunders, and other places adioynyng, translated out of Frenche in to englysshe by Iohan Bourchier knyght lorde Berners, deputie generall of ye kynges towne of Calais and marchesse of the same, at the co[m]maundement of our most highe redouted souerayne lorde kyng Henry the eyght, kynge of Englande and of Fraüce [sic] [and] highe defender of the Christen faithe. [et]cFroissart, Jean, 1338?-1410?A71319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The infancie of the soule; or, The soule of an infant A subiect neuer yet treated of by any. Which sheweth the infusion there of whiles that the infant resteth in the wombe: the time when, with the manner how. Gathered from the boosome of trueth; begunne in loue, and finished in the desire to posit others. The contnets are in the next page following. William Hill.A71322EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Virgidemiarum sixe bookes. First three bookes. Of tooth-lesse satyrs. 1. Poeticall. 2. Academicall. 3. Morall.Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656.A71323EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Virgidemiarum. The three last bookes. Of byting satyres. Corrected and amended with some additions. by I.H.Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656.A71324EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ancient, famous and honourable history of Amadis de Gaule. [books 1 and 2] Discoursing the aduentures, loues and fortunes of many princes, knights and ladies, as well of Great Brittaine, as of many other kingdomes beside, &c. Written in French by the Lord of Essars, Nicholas de Herberay, ordinarie commissarie of the Kings artillerie, and his lieutenant thereof, in the countrie and gouernment of Picardie, &c.A71328EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Here after foloweth the prymer in Englysshe sette out alonge, after the vse of Sarum. 1538Catholic Church.A71329EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A preservative against popery. [Parts 1-2.] being some plain directions to unlearned Protestants, how to dispute with Romish priests, the first part / by Will. Sherlock ...Sherlock, William, 1641?-1707.A71330EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.24 (4 June-11 June 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71332EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.25 (11 June-18 June 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71333EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.26 (18 June-25 June 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71334EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.27 (25 June-2 July 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71335EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.28 (2 July-9 July 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.29 (5 July-12 July 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.30 (16 July-23 July 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71338EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.31 (23 July-30 July 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71339EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.32 (30 July-6 Aug 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71340EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.33 (6 Aug-13 Aug 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.34 (13 Aug-20 Aug 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.35 (20 Aug-27 Aug 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliamentary intelligencer [no.36 (27 Aug-3 Sept 1660)] comprising the sum of forraign intelligence with the affairs now in agitation in England, Scotland, and Ireland : for information of the people.A71344EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.24 (7 June-14 June 1660)]A71345EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.25 (14 June-21 June 1660)]A71346EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.26 (21 June-28 June 1660)]A71347EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.27 (28 June-5 July 1660)]A71348EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.28 (5 July-12 July 1660)]A71349EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.29 (12 July-19 July 1660)]A71350EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.30 (19 July-26 July 1660)]A71351EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.31 (26 July-2 Aug 1660)]A71352EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.32 (2 Aug-9 Aug 1660)]A71353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.34 (16 Aug-23 Aug 1660)]A71354EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.35 (23 Aug-30 Aug 1660)]A71355EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurius publicus: comprising the sum of forraign intelligence ...[no.36 (30 Aug-6 Sept 1660)]A71356EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact accompt, communicating the chief transactions of the three nations, England, Ireland, and Scotland [no.97 (1 June-8 June 1660)] With the daily votes and resolves in both houses of Parliament.A71357EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact accompt, communicating the chief transactions of the three nations, England, Ireland, and Scotland [no.99 (8 June-15 June 1660)] With the daily votes and resolves in both houses of Parliament.A71358EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact accompt, communicating the chief transactions of the three nations, England, Ireland, and Scotland [no.101 (15 June-22 June 1660)] With the daily votes and resolves in both houses of Parliament.A71359EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact accompt, communicating the chief transactions of the three nations, England, Ireland, and Scotland [no.103 (22 June-29 June 1660)] With the daily votes and resolves in both houses of Parliament.A71360EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact accompt, communicating the chief transactions of the three nations, England, Ireland, and Scotland [no.104 (29 June-6 July 1660)] With the daily votes and resolves in both houses of Parliament.A71361EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles, whereupon it was agreed by the archbishoppes and bishoppes of both prouinces, and the whole cleargie, in the Conuocation holden at London in the yere of our Lorde God. 1562. according to the computation of the Churche of Englande for the auoiding of the diuersities of opinions, and for the stablishyng of consent touching true religion. Put foorth by the Queenes aucthoritie.Church of England.A72013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles agreed upon by the arch-bishops and bishops of both provinces, and the whole clergie in the convocation holden at London, in the yeer 1562. For the avoiding of diversities of opinions, and for the stablishing of consent touching true religion. Re-printed by his Majesties commandment: with his royall declaration prefixed thereunto.Church of England.A72015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A booke of certaine canons, concernyng some parte of the discipline of the Churche of England In the yeare of our Lord. 1571.Church of England.A72017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For face, for race, for grace ... [by] Hen: Farley; Simon Passæus sculpsit Lond.Farley, Henry.A72055EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The foundement of contemplacyon, howe a man shall contemple, and se god in creatures. The fyrste chapytreA72083EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A table of the X. first persecutions of the primitiue time of Tiberius, vnto Constantinus EmperourFoxe, John, 1516-1587.A72084EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The contents of a Bill, preferred by the creditors of Thomas Frith late of London scriuenor, deceased, for sale of certayne lands and leases by him purchased, for payment of such moneyes, as was owing by him vnto them, and are yet vnpaid.A72116EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[A brief treatise containing the most strange and horrible cruelty of Elizabeth Stile alias Rockingham and her confederates, executed at Abingdon, upon R. Galis]Galis, Richard.A72130EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A briefe discourse of certaine points of the religion which is among the commõ sort of Christians, which may bee termed the countrie diuinitie with a manifest confutation of the same, after the order of a dialogue / compiled by George Gifforde.Gifford, George, d. 1620.A72174EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The city of London, as it was before the burning of St. Pauls ste[eple]Godet, Giles.A72184EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Here begynneth the boke of knowledge of thynges vnknowen aperteynynge to astronomye with certayne necessarye rules, and certayne speres contaynyng herein compyled by Godfridus super Palladum de agricultura Anglicatum.Godfridus.A72185EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vanity of thovghts discovered with their danger and cvre. By Tho: Goodvvin, B.D.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A72189EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character of a true subiect, or The loyall fidelity of the thrice honourable lord, the Lord Marquesse Huntley expressed in this his speech in the time of his imprisonment, by the Covenanters of Scotland, anno 1640. Together with the fruitlesse hopes of rebellious insurrections, and warres taken in hand, against God his lawes, and their Princes prudent government.Huntly, George Gordon, Marquess of, d. 1649.A72190EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fruitful and Godly sermon containing necessary and profitable doctrine, for the reformation of our sinfull and wicked liues, but especially for the comfort of a troubled conscience in all distresses. By M. Richard Greenham pastor of Drayton.Greenham, Richard.A72208EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The race celestiall, or, A direct path to heauen by Henry Greenvvood, maister of arts and preacher of the word of God.Greenwood, Henry, b. 1544 or 5.A72210EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The grammar warre. Or The eight parts of speach, noune, pronoune. verbe, participle, aduerbe, coniunction, preposition, interiection, altogether by the eares Together with the lamentable burning of a petty schoole.Guarna, Andrea.A72221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The familiar epistles of Sir Anthony of Gueuara, preacher, chronicler, and counceller to the Emperour Charles the fifth. Translated out of the Spanish toung, by Edward Hellowes, Groome of the Leashe, and now newly imprinted, corrected, [and] enlarged with other epistles of the same author. VVherein are contained very notable letters ...Guevara, Antonio de, Bp., d. 1545?A72222EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A ioyfull continuance of the commemoration of the most prosperous and peaceable reigne of our gratious and deare soueraigne lady Elizabeth, by the grace of God of England, Fraunce and Irelande, Queene, &c. nowe newly enlarged with an exhortation applyed to this present tyme / set foorth this xvii day of Nouember beyng the fyrst day of the xxi yeere of Her Maiesties said reigne, by Edw. Hake ... ; hereunto is added a thankesgiuing of the godly, for Her Maiesties prosperitie hitherto, with an earnest desire of the longe continuance of the same to Gods glory and our comfort.Hake, Edward, fl. 1560-1604.A72235EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable assembly of the Commons House of Parliament The humble petition of Robert Harrison of Marleborough, in the countie of Wilts Inkeeper.Harrison, Robert, fl. 1621.A72248EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Philadelphus, or a defence of Brutes, and the Brutans history Written by R. H.Harvey, Richard, 1560-1623?A72252EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Three sermons vpon some portions of the former lessons appointed for certaine Sabbaths The first containing, a displaying of the wilfull deuises of wicked and vaine vvorldlings. Preached at Tanridge in Surrey the first of February 1597. The two latter describing the dangers of discontentment and disobedience. Preached the one at Tanridge and the other at Crowhurst in Iuly then next following. By Simon Harwarde.Harward, Simon, fl. 1572-1614.A72253EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The rivall friends A comœdie, as it was acted before the King and Queens Maiesties, when out of their princely favour they were pleased to visite their Vniversitie of Cambridge, upon the 19. day of March. 1631. Cryed downe by boyes, faction, envie, and confident ignorance, approv'd by the judicious, and now exposed to the publique censure, by the author, Pet. Hausted Mr. in Artes of Queenes Colledge.Hausted, Peter, d. 1645.A72254EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the Commons House of Parliament The humble petition of Ierom Hawley Esquire, for and on the behalfe of Phillip Sture an infant, the sonne and heire of Tristram Sture.Hawley, Jerome, b. 1588 or 9.A72256EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The touch-stone of the reformed Ghospell. Wherin sundry chiefe heads and tenets of the protestants doctrine (obiected by them commonly against the Catholicks) are briefly refuted. By the expresse texts of the protestants owne Bible, set forth and approued by the Church of England. With the ancient fathers Iudgments thereon, in confirmation of the Catholike DoctrineHeigham, John, fl. 1639.A72264EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speeche vvhich the French King made to the Lords of the Parliament on the fifth of Ianuary. 1599 Faithfully translated out of French, by H.W.Henry IV, King of France, 1553-1610.A72271EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The workes of Mr Sam. Hieron late pastor of Modbury in Deuon· The second volumeHieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617.A72307EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ornatus muliebris Anglicanus or The severall habits of English women, from the nobilitie: to the contry woman, as they are in these times Wenceslaus Hollar, Bohemus fecit Londini Æ. 1640.Hollar, Wenceslaus, 1607-1677.A72340EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pregethau a osodwyd allan trwy awdurdod i'w darllein ymhob Eglwys blwyf a phob capel er adailadaeth i't bobl anny[...]dig. Gwedi eu troi i'r iaith gymeraig [tr]wy waith Edward Iames, ...A72359EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[A little gest of Robin Hood]A72367EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Byd y bigail being the same in Welch, to a daintie new tune / terfyn R.H.Hughes, Richard.A72398EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
I would you neuer had said so to the tune of vpon the meddow brow.A72408EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proper new ballad, shewing a merrie iest of one Ieamie of Woodicock Hill, and his wife, how he espied through a doore, one making of him cuckold, and how that for lucre of money, he was well contented therewith. To be sung to a new tune, called Woodicocks HillA72441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ione is as good as my lady To the tune of What care I how faire she be.A72447EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A lokinge glasse for eche estate, wherin to weue the fickle fateJohnson, Thomas, d. 1644.A72464EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A mad kinde of wooing, or, a Dialogue betweene Will the simple, and Nan the subtill, with their louing agreement To the tune of the new dance at the Red Bull Play-house.A72488EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Alteracio[n]s of kindoms, for despisi[n]g of god [and] how God defendeth his ...King, William, preacher of the word of God.A72493EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The drumme of deuotion striking out an allarum to prayer, by signes in heauen, and prodigies on earth. Together with the perfume of prayer. In tvvo sermons, preached by William Leigh, Bachilor in Diuinitie, and pastor of Standish in Lancashire.Leigh, William, 1550-1639.A72538EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The chartuary in English necessary for al maner of persons that wyll lerne for to wryte ye forme of makynge of inde[n]tures, obligacions, quitaunces, bylles of paymente, letters of lysence, letters of sale, letters of exchaunge, protections, supplication, complaynts, a certificat, and he copy of saufconduyt, and a testamenteA72558EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[A shorte introduction of grammar]Lily, William, 1468?-1522.A72564EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[A shorte introduction of grammar]Lily, William, 1468?-1522.A72568EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ane satyre of the thrie estaits in commendation of vertew and vituperation of vyce. / Maid be Sir Dauid Lindesay of the Mont, aliàs, Lyon King of Armes.Lindsay, David, Sir, fl. 1490-1555.A72573EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A lamentable list of certaine hidious, frightfull, and prodigious signes, which have bin seene in the aire, earth, and waters, at severall times for these 18. yeares last past, to this present: that is to say, anno. 1618. untill this instant. anno. 1638. in Germany, and other kingdomes and provinces adjacent; which ought to be so many severall warnings to our kingdome, as to the said empire. To the tune of aime not to high.A72576EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The primer in Englishe wyth the A.B.C. for children after the vse of Salisburye. Newlye imprintedCatholic Church.A72643EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The booke of the common prayer and administracion of the sacramentes, and other rites and ceremonies of the Churche: after the vse of the Churche of England.Church of England.A72693EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Orders devised and agreed upon by the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen of the citie of London, the seventh day of march, 1632. for and concerning the good government of the gaole of NewgateCity of London (England). Lord Mayor.A72789EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Mayor whereas the right honourable the Lords of His Maiesties most honourable Priuy Councell ... finding that the said abuse hath appeared in nothing more than in the excessiue rates of poultry ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A72792EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
1602. 1603. A true report of all the burials and christnings within the Citie of London and the liberties thereof, from the 23. of December, 1602 to the 22. of December, 1603 VVhereunto is added the number of euery seuerall parish, from the 14. of Iuly, to the 22. of December, aswell within the Citie of London, and the liberties thereof, as in other parishes in the skirts of the citie and out of the freedome, adioyning to the Citie: according to the report made to the Kings most Excellent Maiestie, by the Company of Parish Clearkes of the same citie.Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks.A72798EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons lotterie with an incouragement to the furtherance thereof for the good of Virginia, and the benefite of this our natiue countrie, wishing good fortune to all that venture in the same[.] To the tune of Lusty Gallant.A72801EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons ordinarie, or euery man in his humour To a pleasant new tune.A72802EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A merry progresse to London to see fashions by a young country gallant, that had more money then witte. To the tune of, Riding to Rumford.A72803EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The othe of euery free man of the Citie of London.A72804EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable knights, citizens, and burgesses, of the Commons House of Parliament the humble petition as well, of diuers merchants and citizens of London that vse buying and selling of fustians made in England, as of the makers of the same fustians.A72815EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the most honorable assembly the Commons house of Parliament. The humble petition of diuers hott-pressers of LondonA72816EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable assembly of the Commons House of Parliament. The reasons mouing the hot-pressers to draw themselues into an orderly forme of gouernement under his Maiesties gracious protectionA72817EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. An abstract of the generall grieuances of the poore free-men and iourney-men printers oppressed and kept in seruile bondage all their liues by the vnlawfull ordinances of the master and wardens of the Company, which they fortifie only by a warrant dormant.Stationers' Company (London, England)A72819EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable assembly of the Commons house of Parliament, and to the committees, for grieuances of the same house. The humble petition of Edward Hopkins, William Barwell, Iohn Bellamy, Robert Vilet, Iohn Walter, Robert Wright, and other wharfingers in and neere the Cittie of LondonA72822EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable assembly of the Commons house of Parliament, and to the committees for grieuances of the same house: the answere of the master, wardens and fellowship of woodmongers, London, to the complaint of some few wharfingers and others, whereof, some are forraine, and some free of the same citieCompany of Woodmongers (London, England)A72823EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable assembly of the Commons House of Parliament and to the committie for grieuances of the same house. The humble petition of the whole companie of the poore Water-Tankerd-bearers of the Citie of London, and the suburbs thereof, they and their families being 4000 in number, liuing and releeued thereby. Robert Tardy water-bearer in the name and behalf of the rest followes this petition.A72825EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A loue-sick maids song lately beguild, by a run-away louer that left her with childe. To the tune of, In Melton on a day.A72857EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[T]he Deadmans song whose dwelling was neere vnto Basing Hall in London : to the tune of Flying fame.A72865EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Margariton A rich treasure discovered of problemes and their resolves. In three parts. Amorous. Naturall Morall and politique. Faithfully translated out of French, for the profit and delight of the ingenious English of both sexes; to serve as a usefull helpe in their discourse.A72872EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Maruellous medicine to cure a great paine, if a mayden-head be lost to get it againe to a pleasant new tune.A72890EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Excellent new medley to the tune of the Spanish pauin.A72892EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Three godly and fruitfull sermons declaring first how we may be saved in the day of iudgement, and so come to life everlasting: secondly, how we ought to liue according to Gods will during our life: which are the two things that every one ought to be most carefull of as long as they liue. Preached and written by the reverend & godly learned M. Iohn More, late preacher in the citie of Norwitch. And now first published by M. Nicholas Bovvnd: whereunto he hath adioyned of his owne, A sermon of comfort for the afflicted: and, A short treatise of a contented mind.More, John, d. 1592.A72913EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent ditty, both merry and witty expressing the loue of the youthes of the city, who take delight, as my song doth say, betimes in the morning to fetch home may. To a pleasant new tune, or the two louely louers.A72914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vvench for a vveauer A wench for a weauer here you shall finde, in defending his trade brought her to his minde. To the tune of hang vp my shuttleA72930EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Continuation of our newes from the 4. to the 17. of this instant: Containing amongst other things, these particulars. A great ouerthrow giuen to the king of Persia by the Turkes. A letter written by the king ow Sweden, being a second manifestation of his proceeding, & the reasons thereof, with seuerall passages concerning Germany, and of the administrator of Hall, his preparation and successe in, and neere Magdenburg. The valour and courage of the Protestants in Bohemia, in resisting the tyranny of the imperialists ouer their conscience. Some late passages of the king of Denmarke, and those of Hamborough, and of his good successe against the Hamburgers, and others.A72937EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Northerne turtle wayling his vnhappy fate, in being depriued of his sweet mate : to a new northerne tune, or, A health to bessy [sic].A72949EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cooper of Norfolke, or, A pretty jest of a brewer and the coopers wife and how the cooper served the brewer in his kinde : to the tune of The wiving age.M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656?A72981EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The married-womans case, or, Good counsell to mayds, to be carefull of hastie marriage by the example of other married-women : to the tune of The married-mans case / [by] M.P.M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656?A72984EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dauids musick: or Psalmes of that royall prophet, once the sweete singer of that Israel vnfolded logically, expounded paraphrastically, and then followeth a more particular explanation of the words, with manifold doctrines and vses briefly obserued out of the same. By R.B. and R.A. preachers of Gods word in Somersetshire.Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641.A72996EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The testament of Joseph whych was translated oute of Greke into Latyne by a certayn bysshop of lyncoln called (by hys syr name) Grosthede, and into Englishe, by wyllyam freloue. Reade thys prety [and] wholsome volume, that maye theach the [sic] to fle from the abhominable synne of adultery.A73003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Looke beyond Luther: or An ansvvere to that question, so often and so insultingly proposed by our aduersaries, asking vs; where this our religion was before Luthers time? VVhereto are added sound props to beare vp honest-hearted Protestants, that they fall not from their sauing-faith. By Richard Bernard, of Batcombe in Sommersetshire.Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641.A73011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
M. Perkins, his Exhortation to repentance, out of Zephaniah preached in 2. sermons in Sturbridge Faire. Together with two treatises of the duties and dignitie of the ministrie: deliuered publiquely in the Vniuersitie of Cambridge. With a preface præfixed touching the publishing of all such workes of his as are to be expected: with a catalogue of all the perticulers [sic] of them, diligently perused and published, by a preacher of the word.Perkins, William, 1558-1602.A73023EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The heavenly advocate: or a short direction for the speedy vnderstanding of the New Testament of the yeeres and dayes of Christs age heere on Earth, times and places of his miracles, death, resurrection, and ascention: together with a briefe catechisme, for the instruction of Christian families. And also a spirituall combate, betweene mans frailty and faith, in time of sicknesse.Robertson, Bartholomew, fl. 1620.A73075EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The summarie of English chronicles (lately collected and published) nowe abridged and continued tyl this present moneth of Marche, in the yere of our Lord God. 1566. By J.S.Stow, John, 1525?-1605.A73271EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tis not otherwise: or: The praise of a married life To the tune of, I'le neuer loue thee more.A73311EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prophete Isaye, translated into englysshe, by George IoyeA73477EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A booke of presidentes exactly written in maner of a register. Newly corrected, with additions of dyuers necessarie presidents, meete for al such as desire to learne the fourme and maner how to make all maner of euidences, and instruments, as in the table of this booke more plainlie appeareth.A73530EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Be it knowne vnto all men, that I Nicholas Bowden chirurgion, cutter of the stone, and also occultest, curer of the ruptures without cutting, with the helpe of almightie God, can cure and helpe these sicknesses and infirmities followingBowden, Nicholas, fl. 1605?A73537EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Richard Bowdler, plaintif. George Morgan, defendant This bill is an humble petition of Richard Bowdler and VVilliam Meggs, that a report and decree, thereupon made in the high Court of Chancerie betweene George Morgan and them, and others, and all fines imposed vpon them for not performing of the same to be void, and that an arbitrement made at the desire of the parties may be establihed and confirmed by act of Parlilament for these causes.Bowdler, Richard.A73538EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The shepheards delight To the tune of Frog Galiard.W. T.A73554EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Religions love in wisedomes worth, the truest beauty, best sets forth... [microform] [by] Ni. Br. ; Simon Passæus sculpsit, L.Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626?A73557EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The tragedie of Cæsar and Pompey or Cæsars reuenge Priuately acted by the students of Trinity Colledge in Oxforde.A73627EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Answeres to the particulars proponed by his Majesties commissionarA73800EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The battaile of Agincourt Fought by Henry the fift of that name, King of England, against the whole power of the French: vnder the raigne of their Charles the sixt, anno Dom. 1415. The miseries of Queene Margarite, the infortunate wife, of that most infortunate King Henry the sixt. Nimphidia, the court of Fayrie. The quest of Cinthia. The shepheards Sirena. The moone-calfe. Elegies vpon sundry occasions. By Michaell Drayton, Esquire.Drayton, Michael, 1563-1631.A73861EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation against the disorderly transporting His Maiesties subiects to the plantations within the parts of AmericaGreat Britain. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A73992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Anno tricesimo primo Henrici octavi Henry the VIII. by the grace of God kynge of England and of France, defender of the fayth, Lorde of Irelande, and in earth supreme hed immediatly vnder Christ of the churche of Englande, to the honour of almyghty God, conseruation of the true doctrine of Christes religion, and for the concorde quiet and vvelth of this his realme and subiectes of the same helde his moste hyghe court of Parliament begonne at VVestm[inster] the. xxviii. daye of Aprill, and there continued tyll the. xxviii. daye of Iune, the. xxxi. yere of his most noble and victorious reigne, vvherin in vvere establysshed these actes folovvinge.England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII)A74029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Puss my aple against thy mouse jle lay ...A74087EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The most excellent Sr. Thomas Firfax Captaine Generall of the armyes raysed for the defence of the King Parliament and Kingdome.A74089EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pronostic merveilleux sur l'estrange maladie du sieur Dom Diego d'Aualos.A74090EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
There hath bin a printed paper lately published under the title of a Declaration of Commissary Generall Bhar for his vindication of diverse dishonourable calumnies, which he should have expressed highly to the prejudice of both nations in sundry particulars, the proofe of which, we leave to those honourable persons, whose reputation is of that value, not withstanding the influence of these barbarous lines hath upon them, as scornes to admit any comparison with the basenesse of the subscriber.A74091EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
And being above -- xxiijc. weight upon every hundred ijd. ...City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A74093EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
London, anno Dom. 1647. The subscriptions of the trustees themselves for the better encouragement of this work.A74094EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A trumpeter sent from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax to the Parliament and Citie.A74095EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
I thanke you twice, or, The city courting their owne ruine, Thank the Parliament twice, for their treble undoing.A74097EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truth flatters not plaine dealing the best. Lively demonstrating the true effigies, life, and habite, of a selfe-exalting clergie; noted down in English and Roman characters, easily spelled and construed by a meane capacity.T. P.A74099EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament at VVestminster. The humble petition of ministers and other inhabitants in and about London.A74105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pierre de Broussel conseiller du Roy en sa Cour de Parlement de Paris. A áge de 74 ans.A74116EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honorable, the Lords and Commons asssembled in Parliament The humble petition of the major, magistrates, ministers and commons of the town of Plymouth, and others well-affected and desirous of the peace of God to rule in this Kingdom.A74118EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the present visible supreame power, assembled at VVestminster The humble petition, and desires of many thousand well-affected persons, in, and about the city of London, in behalf of themselves and the whole Kingdome.A74121EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At Edinburgh the fifth day of February, one thousand six hundred fourty and nine years.Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates.A74122EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act to prevent the killing of deer.England and Wales. Parliament.A74129EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Wednesday the 27 August, 1651. Mr. Speaker, by way of report acquaints the House of the great appearance of the militiaes of London, Westminster, Southwarke, and the hamblets of the Tower, on Monday last in Finsbury feilds, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74131EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Whereas it hath pleased the Parliament in and by their act bearing date the 14th of August 1649 ...England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A74132EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charles second, par la grace de Dieu Roy d'Angleterre, d'Escosse, et d'Irlande, &c.A74134EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. Whereas the enemies of the peace of this nation ...England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A74137EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his excellencie the Lord Generall Cromwell, and his Honourable Councell of the army at White-Hall. The petition of Arise Evans, living in Black friers, desireth in Gods glories behalf, the kingdoms behalf, your Honors behalf, and the whole worlds behalf : that you would with your most serious thoughts consider these few lines following.Evans, Arise, b. 1607.A74138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the names of the members of the last Parliament whereof those marked with a starre, were for the Godly learned ministry and universities.A74140EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A memento for the people about their elections of members for the approaching Parliament.A74141EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation prohibiting delinquents to bear office, or to have any voice or vote in election of any publique officer.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A74146EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Mayor. Whereas by neglect of executing the good lawes and statutes against rogues, vagabonds, and sturdy beggers, that vermine of this Common-wealth doth now swarme in and about this city and liberties, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A74147EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a court held by the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor President, and the rest of the Governors of the Corporation for the Poor of London the 6th of February, 1655.Governors for the Poor (London, England)A74149EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To His Highness my Lord Protector. The humble petition and information of Godfree Goodman Bishop late of Gloucester.Goodman, Godfrey, 1583-1656.A74154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A prohibition to all persons who have set up any offices called by the names of addresses, publique advice, or intelligence within the cities of London and VVestminster, the borough of Southwark, and three miles about the same.Williams, Oliver, fl. 1657-1670.A74155EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector a proclamation for perfecting the collection for relief of the Protestant inhabitants of the valleys of Lucern, Angrona, &c.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A74156EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday, September 20. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that all masters and governors of hospitals be, and are hereby prohibited to grant or renew any leases of any lands, tenements, or hereditaments belonging unto any of the said respective hospitals, until this House take further orderEngland and Wales. Parliament.A74164EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and perfect copy of a letter written by the Lord Marquis of Dorchester to the Lord RoosDorchester, Henry Pierrepont, Marquis of, 1606-1680.A74166EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An heroical song on the atchievements of his most Excellent Highnesse Iames Duke of York, Admiral of CastileA74169EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The black book opened, or traytors arraigned and condemned by their own confession, being a tragical discourse between a noble cavalier and a select number of those pure refined, diabolical saints, called (by the most loyal subjects) King-killers. As it is to be acted at the Red-Bull in St. Johns street by a company of blind Bloomsbury fidlers, the ablest now extant.A74170EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The qualifications of the succeeding ParliamentA74171EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from his Maty. King Charls IId. To his peers the Lords in England. Directed to our right trusty and right well-beloved cosens the peerage of our Kingdom of England.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A74172EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
King Charles his speech to the six eminent persons vvho lately arrived at Brussels, to treat vvith his Majesty touching his restoration to the royal throne and dignity of his father.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A74174EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas the Council of State is informed, that Livewel Chapman of London, Stationer, having from a wicked design to engage the nation in blood and confusion, caused several seditious and treasonable books, to be printed and published, doth now hide and obscure himself, for avoiding the hand of justice, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A74178EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The second part of Saint George for England. To the tune of, To drive the cold winter away.A74180EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A word in due season to ranting royalists, & the rigid Presbiterians. By a person wholly disinteressed in any of the late, or present factions.A74182EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A Proclamation. Whereas the Council of State is given to understand, that divers of the English, and other of the people and subjects of this Commonwealth have of late received, and taken from, and under several foreign kings, and princes, potentates, or states, sea commissions, or letters of reprizal, marque or countermarque ...England and Wales. Council of State.A74183EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the nobility and gentry that adhered to the late King, now residing in and about the City of London.A74185EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration and address of the gentry of the county of Essex, who have adhered to the King, and suffered imprisonment, or sequestration, during the late troubles.A74189EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To His Excellency the Lord General Monck, Capt. General of all the armies and forces in England, Soctland, and Ireland, and one of the generals at sea. The humble address of the officers of your excellencies army in the name of themselves and their brethren, as it was presented to his excellency this 2d.day of May, 1660. By us whose names are subscribed.A74198EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, declaring his Majesties pleasure touching His royal coronation, and the solemnity thereofEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A74202EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties speech to the committee the 9th of March 1641 when they presented the declaration of both Houses of Parliament at New-market.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74203EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Verses: lately vvritten by Thomas Earle of Strafford.A74204EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses now assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Andrew Church, George Allen, Thomas Sander, Robert Parkinson, Iohn Tippin, and Iohn Wigmore as it was by them delivered to Master Speaker the 9 of August, in the behalfe of the multitude of poore trades-men and artificers, in and about the cities of London and Westminster, with the suburbs and liberties of them both, and by Master Speaker, presented to the honourable house of Commons, the 16. of the same moneth.Church, Andrew, fl. 1641.A74205EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands congratulatorie entertainment, of His Maiestie out of Sccotland [sic], and his welcome to London.Cragge, John, Gent.A74206EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition, of the peacefull, obedient, religious, and honest Protestants of this Kingdome presented unto the honourable House of Commons, by Doctor Hynton, in their behalf the 7. day of January, 1641.Hinton, John Sir, 1603?-1682.A74207EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter directed to Master Bridgeman, the fourth of January, and a letter enclosed in it, to one Master Anderton, were this day read, and ordered to be entred.A74208EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable, the knights, citizens and burgesses of the Commons house in Parliament now assembled, Ianuary, 24, 1642 the humble petition of the lay-Catholiques recusants of England.A74209EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the most honourable the House of Peeres, and the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of the baronets, justices, and gentlemen of the county of Devon at their generall sessions.A74210EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The bishops last good-night.A74211EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A petition delivered in to the lords sprituall and temporall, by Sir Thomas Aston, Baronet, from the County Palatine of Chester concerning Episcopacy To the high and honourable court of Parliament. / The nobilitie, knights, gentry, ministers, freeholders, and inhabitants of the County Palatine of Chester, whose names are subscribed in the severall schedules hereunto annexed.A74212EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the House of Common [sic] by Gods goodnesse assembled, and by his gratious good providence hitherto preserved in Parliament the humble petition of divers barronets, knights, esquires, gentlemen, ministers, freeholders, and others of the County of Darby, to the number of 7077.A74213EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The VVelchmans life, teath, and periall. Together vvith a long narrow prod list, of the care her tooke in hers life time, to make awle hims frend and acquaintance merry at her teath; abscribing the manner of hers finerall, with fair cost bestowed upon them that comes to hims periall.A74214EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati 28. Ianua: 1642. An order made by the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the rate of coales.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A74216EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, die Jovis, 26. Januarii, 1642. It is this day ordeyned by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74217EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the ease of the citty of Oxford, and suhurbs [sic], of the connty [sic] of Oxford, of unnecessary persons lodging or abiding there.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74218EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties gracious message to both His Houses of Parljament, February the 20thEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74219EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Martis ult. Februarii, 1642 The Lords and Commons taking into consideration the miserable distractions and calamities with which this whole kingdome and nation is now infected, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74220EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the speedy payment of all such summes of money as are due to His Majesty for customes or other duties upon merchandize, into His Majesties receipt at His city of Oxford.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties speech to the gentry of the county of Yorke, attending his Majestie at the city of Yorke, on Thursday the 12th of May, 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74222EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 20. Maii. 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that the magazines of the severall counties in England and Wales, shall be forthwith put in the power of the lord lieutenants of the said counties, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74223EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 2d. Junij, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the severall members of this house, doe forthwith give their attendance upon the publique service of this Commonwealth ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A74224EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The town of HullA74226EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter sent from the Right Honourable, the Lord Paget, unto the Honourable House of Parliament declaring the reasons of his departure from them, unto the Kings most excellent Majesty at Yorke.Paget, William Paget, Baron, 1609-1678.A74227EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Come freind, array your selfe, and never looke,A74228EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Robert Earle of Essex, his Excellencie, Generall of ye Army imployed for the defence of the Protestants religion, the safety of his Ma[ies]ties person, and of the Parliament; the preseruation of the lawes, liberties, and peace of the kingdome, and protection of his Ma[ies]ties subiects from violence and oppressionA74229EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
See, heer, malignants foolerie retorted on them properly The Sound-Head, Round-Head, Rattle-Head well plac'd, where best is merited.A74230EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most Excellent Maiesty The humble petition of the governour, assistants, and fellowship of the merchants-adventurers of England.A74232EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 2 Feb. 1643: It is this day ordered that publike thankes be given unto God in all the churches of London, Westminster, suburbs, and within the bills of mortality, upon the next Lords day, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74233EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
OxfordeHollar, Wenceslaus, 1607-1677.A74235EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sr William Waller Knight-Sargeant Maior-Generall of ye Parliaments army and a member of ye Hono[ra]ble House of Commons.A74236EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King A proclamation of grace and pardon to all such as shall returne to their obedience, and submit to, and seek His Majesties mercy before the end of May next.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A74239EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 10 Novemb. 1646. Resolved, &c. that the Committee of Sequestrations in the severall counties, do returne to the committee at Goldsmiths-Hall, all the names of papists and delinquents which are, or have been sequestered by them respectively in their severall counties; ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A74240EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 8 Decemb. 1646 Resolved, &c. That no committee-man, sequestrator, collector, or other officer imployed in the Sequestration in the severall respective counties where he is a committee-man, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A74241EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Martis, 30. Martii 1647. That the two Houses of Parliament having received information of a dangerous petition, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A74242EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 3. Ianuar. 1641. It is this day ordered upon the question, by the Commons House of Parliament; that if any persons whatsoever, shall come to the lodgings of any member of his House, and there doe offer to seale the trunkes, doores or papers of any members of this House, or to seize upon their persons; ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A74270EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his sacred majesty, Charles the Second, on his happy return.Edwards, Thomas, 1633-1698.A74605EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Eugenius Theodidactus. The prophetical trumpeter sounding an allarum to England illustrating the fate of Great Britain, past, present, and to come. Such wonderful things to happen these seven yeers following, as have not been heard of heretofore. A celestial vision. VVith a description of heaven and heavenly things, motives to pacifie Gods threatned wrath: of a bloody, fiery way of the day of judgment, and of saints and angels. / Sung in a most heavenly hymn, to the great comfort of all good Christians, by the Muses most unworthy, John Heydon, gent. philomat.Heydon, John, b. 1629.A74677EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
We desire to know of the committee what service they have done to the state, and what good they have done for regulating of printing, and reforming the Company? Our desire is that you give us, your brethren, the best and fullest satisfaction you may or can in these particulars following.A74742EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Down-right dealing, or The despised Protestant speaking plain English to the Kings most excellent Majesty the honourable houses of Parliament. The city of London. The Army. And all other peace-desiring commons of this divided and self-destroying kingdome. / Written by J.H. an impartiall observer of the present transactions of the court, city, and camp.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A74776EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new Magna Charta: enacted and confirmed by the high and mighty states, the remainder of the Lords and Commons, now sitting at Westminster, in empty Parliament, under the command and wardship of Sir Thomas Fairfax, Lievtenant Generall Cromwell, (our present soveraigne lord the King, now residing at his royall pallace at White-Hall) and Prince Ireton his sonne, and the Army under their command. Containing the many new, large and ample liberties, customes and franchises, of late freely granted and confirmed to our soveraigne lord King Charles, his heires and successors; the Church and state of England and Ireland, and all the freemen, and free-borne people of the same.Prynne, William, 1600-1669.A74790EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Confidence dismounted. Or a letter to Mr Richard Resburie of Oundle in North-Hamptonshire, upon occasion, partly of a title page prefixed before a small treatise of his concerning election & reprobation, conflicting of six sermons preached by him about three years since, and lately published; the said title page bearing in front these words, some stop to the gangrene of Arminianism, lately promoted by Mr John Goodwin, in his book intituled Redemption Redeemed; partly also, a short preface or epistle prefixed by the said Mr Resbury to that his treatise. / By the said John Goodvvin, Minister of the Gospel.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A74862EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A pill to purge melancholy: or merry newes from Newgate: wherein is set forth, the pleasant jests, witty conceits, and excellent couzenages, of Captain James Hind, and his associates. How Hind, putting on a bears skin, attempted to rob a committeeman at Oxford of 200 l. and how he had like to have been worried by a mastiff dog; and what means he used to free himself from the fury of the mastiff, and afterwards got the money. How Hind cheated an excize-man of his mare, which was esteemed one of the best in England; and being afterwards apprehended for her at Newark, how neatly he made his escape, and got the mare again. How Hind disguising himself in womens apparel, gul'd an old lawyer in the temple of 14 l. shewing him such a trick in the law, that he never knew before. How Hind having knowledge that the old lawyer had 100 l. more in his trunk which stood in his chamber, devised a way to get that also; and how he was serv'd by a gentleman of the temple, who new christen'd him. With a variety of other delightfull passages, never heretofore published by any pen.A74867EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief review of the most material Parliamentary proceedings of this present Parliament, and their armies, in their civil and martial affairs. Which Parliament began the third of November, 1640. And the remarkable transactions are continued untill the Act of Oblivion, February 24. 1652. Published as a breviary, leading all along successiviely, as they fell out in their severall years: so that if any man will be informed of any remarkable passage, he may turne to the year, and so see in some measure, in what moneth thereof it was accomplished. And for information of such as are altogether ignorant of the rise and progresse of these times, which things are brought to passe, that former ages have not heard of, and after ages will admire. A work worthy to be kept in record, and communicated to posterity.Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652.A74878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the Esquire at ArmsA74882EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
William Stewart to the Church of Scotland. Sonnet.Stewart, William.A74891EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Rayling rebuked: or, A defence of the ministers of this nation: by way of answer to the unparrallel'd calumnies cast upon them in an epistle lately published by Thomas Speed merchant of Bristol, unhappily become the Quakers advocate. Wherein, some Scriptures are opened, and diverse things objected by the Quakers, examined and answered. With an hortatory epistle prefixed to fasten Christians to Jesus Christ in these un-glewing times, wherein so many play fast and loose with him. By William Thomas minister of the Gospel at Ubley.Thomas, William, 1593-1667.A74947EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Thomas Elwood bricklayer, and Richard Higginson mercer in Pater-noster-row, late alderman of LondonElwood, Thomas.A74966EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by his Excellency Robert Earle of Essex.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A74972EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Vindiciæ pietatis: or, a vindication of godliness, in the greatest strictness and spirituality of it. From the imputations of folly and fancy Together with several directions for the attaining and maintaining of a godly life. By R.A.R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681.A74976EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vvorld conquered, or a believers victory over the world Layd open in several sermons on I. John 5.4. By R.A.R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681.A74977EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Abridgment of the case of the cities, corporations and market- towns of England, most humbly represented to the right honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.A74978EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An abridgement of the English military discipline.Great Britain. Army.A74980EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lively oracles given to us. Or the Christians birth-right and duty, in the custody and use of the Holy Scripture. By the author of the Whole duty of man, &c.Allestree, Richard, 1619-1681.A75017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Private devotions for several occasions, ordinary and extraordinaryAllestree, Richard, 1619-1681.A75019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie upon the death of that renovvned heroe Coll. Rainsborrow. Who vvas traiterously murthered on Munday Octob. 19. 1648.Alleyn, Thomas.A75033EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief apologie for the sequestred clergie. VVherein (among other things) this case of conscience is judiciously handled: whether any minister of the Church of England may (to avoid sequestration) omit the publike use of the liturgie, and submit to the directory. In a letter from a sequestred divine, to Mr. Stephen Marshall.Allington, John, d. 1682.A75036EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Junii 30. 1645. According to an order from the Honourable House of Commons to the Assembly of Divines, desiring them to set Tuesday the first of Iuly apart, and to appoint severall churches to meet in, to seek God for a blessing on our armies and forces now in the west, it is ordered by the Assembly ...Westminster AssemblyA75077EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Account concerning the fire and burning of Edenbourgh in Scotland, in a letter from a gentleman there, to his friend in Dublin. : Scotland, February the 12th, 1700.A75085EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account from Lymerick in Ireland of the arrival of ships with succours in the River Shannon; vvith a particular relation of the beating down of two great towers, and the dismounting of the enemy's guns: also, of the famous actions of Baldarick Lord O Donnel, for their Majesties service, in his taking the strong castles of Ballymate, Loughlin, &c. vvith the total routing of the rebels in Kerry, &c. Licensed, September 21 1691.A75087EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new perpetual almanack beginning anno do. 1690 Ch: Green fecit.Green, ChristopherA75100EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Alma[nack] Am y flwyddyn 16[81] Yr hon iw'r gyntaf ar óì bissextile neu glwyddyn-naid. Ac ynddo a cynhwyfwyd, dyddiau 'r mis, a dyddiau 'r wythnos, a dyddiau hynod a gwylion: a summudiad yr arwyddion, a chodiad a machludiad yr haul beunydd, ag amcan am yr hín, a newidiad ag oedran y lleuad, wedi cymhwyso i feridian, fes, i hanerdydd cymru: a chyfarchwyliad am ysmonaeth, a physegwriaeth. Ac atto hefyd y chwanegwyd, hyfforddiad i ddyseu darllen cymraeg, ac i fwro cyfrifon, ag amryw bethau eraill fydd gyflcus iw deall. A thai caniadau newyddion. O waith Thomas Jones carwr dysgeidiaeth, a studiwr yn sywedyddiaeth. Yr ail Brintiad.Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75110EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Newydd oddiwrth y ser: neu almanac am y flwyddyn, 1683. yr hon iw 'r drydydd ar ôl blwyddyn naid. / O wneuthyriad Tho. Jones myfyriwr yn sywedyddiaeth.Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75111EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Newydd oddiwrth y seêr: neu almanac am y flwyddyn 1684, yr hon a elwir blwyddyn naid. Yr hwn fy gyflawnach, a helaethach nag yr un ar a wnaed o'i flaen ef. Ag ynddo a tyftiolaethwyd mae 'r gymraeg iw 'r jaith hynaf, ar jaith oedd gyntaf yn y bŷd. : Hereunto is added, A direction to English scholars, shewing them by a plain and easie way, how to pronouce and read Welch perfectly. / O wneutburiad Tho. Jones, mysyriwr yn sywedyddiaeth.Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75112EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Newydd oddiwrth y ser: neu almanac am y flwyddyn o oedran [brace] Y byd 5634. Crist 1685. Yr hon iw 'r gyntaf ar ôl blwyddyn naid. Yn yr hwn a cynhwyfwyd amriw o bethau newyddion na byant yn brintiedig erioed ôr blaen. / O wneuthuriad Thomas Jones myfyriwr yn sywedyddiaeth. ; Y chweched argraphied.Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75113EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[Newydd oddiwrth y ser] [neu almanac am y flwyddyn 1686]Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75114EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Almanac am y flwŷddŷn o oedran [brace] y bŷd 5637. Crist 1688. (Yr hon fŷ flwŷddŷn naid,) yn cynnwŷs amrŷw o bethau newŷddion na bŷant argraphedig yn gymraeg erioed or blaen. / O wneuthuriad Thomas Jones. ; Y nawfed argraphiad.Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713.A75115EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hysbys rwudd, a di honglad, am y blyny ddod pros buth wrth yppim ar arwudd ybo y flwuddyn yn dechre.Morgan, Einon, fl. 1693.A75148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Account of His most excellent Majesty's splendid reception into the famous city of London together with his royal entertainment in and through the said city, on Tuesday the 16th of this instant November, 1697.A75169EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of Major General Kirks's safe arrival at London-Derry with allowance, June the 21st, 1689.A75179EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the affairs in Ireland, in reference to the late change in England with a declaration of several officers of the army in Ireland, on behalf of themselves, and those under their commands; holding forth their stedfast resolution to adhere to the Parliament, in defence of its priviledges, and the just rights and liberties of the people of these nations, as men and Christians.A75207EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter of advice to the Londoners to forewarn them of their neere approaching miseries and to rouze them (if it be possible) out of their senslesse security.P. A., zealous well-willer of the whole kingdome and parliament.A75224EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the burning of Havre de Grace, by Their Majesties fleet under the command of My Lord BerkleyA75225EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An congratulatory poem, on the safe arrival of the Scots African and Indian fleet in Caledonia and their kind reception by the natives, with an amicable advice to all concerned.R. A.A75246EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Account of the election of the Convention of Scotland, with the Scotch reasons why the said Convention should proclaim Their Majesties of England, William and Mary, King and Queen of Scotland.A75263EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Five treatises of the philosophers stone. Two of Alphonso King of Portugall, as it was written with his own hand, and taken out of his closset: translated out of the Portugez into English. One of John Sawtre a Monke, translated into English. Another written by Florianus Raudorff, a German philosopher, and translated out of the same language, into English. Also a treatise of the names of the philosophers stone, by William Gratacolle, translated into English. To which is added the Smaragdine Table. / By the paines and care of H.P.A75271EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proud and blasphemous cahllenge [sic] given out in denuntiation of warre, by Amurath the great Turk, against all Christendome Coming with an army of 1600000. men.Murad I, Sultan of the Turks, 1326-1389.A75306EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ancient testimony and principle of the people called Quakers renewed with respect to the king and government, and touching the present association.London Yearly Meeting (Society of Friends)A75321EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Andrews resolution to return unto God by repentance Directed unto all the elect children of God which truly repent, perfectly guiding them in the right way therein. Right godly to read, as delightful to hear, but most profitable to be practised. Newly published by John Andrews minister and preacher of Gods Word. Being first seen and allowed.Andrews, John, b. 1582 or 3.A75336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A funeral elegie, upon the death of George Sonds, Esq; &c. Who was killed by his brother, Mr. Freeman Sonds, August the 7th. anno Dom. 1655. By William Annand Junior, of Throwligh. Whereunto is annexed a prayer, compiled by his sorrowfull father Sir George Sonds, and used in his family during the life of the said Freeman.Annand, William, 1633-1689.A75368EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the miserable and lamentable condition of the subjects of France, in a letter from a gentleman of Paris, of good credit, to his kinsman here in LondonA75378EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ansvver to a pamphlet, entit'led, a declaration of the Commons of England in Parliament assembled, expressing their reasons and grounds of passing the late resolutions touching no further addresse of application to be made to the King.A75409EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An answer to His Maiesties speech, by the gentry of the county of Yorke, attending His Maiesties at the city of Yorke on Thursday the 12 of May, 1642.A75420EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ansvver to the case of Roger Price, Esq; and to the reasons offered for setling his wife a joynture out of the mannor of Westbury in the county of Bucks) humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament, by Mr. George Price, the second son, Mr. Edward Price. Mrs. Ann Price, and Mrs. Rebecca Brandreth, the sons and daughters of Roger Price, Esq; deceased.A75427EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Answer to the satyr upon the French kingA75442EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An answer to the wealthy grasier; or, An account of the pleasant passages on the wedding-day Tho' she was mean, yet like a queen, she did appear most gay; her Uncle Gold, she did behold, upon her wedding-day. Tune of, Ladies of London, this may be printed. R.P.A75446EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Answer to unconstant William, or, The Young-man's resolution to pay the young lasses in their own coin.A75449EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Anti-Quakerism, or, A character of the Quakers spirit, from its original and first cause. / Written by a pious gentleman that hath been thirteen years amongst the Separatists to make observations, and is now returned home with a full intent to lay open the whole mystery of iniquity, in unvailing the whore, that men may no longer drink of the wine of her fornications; he hath vowed a single life, and given himself up wholly to the exercises of the mind. And here he hath described the spirit of Quakerism. 1. Being a precise Puritan. 2. An Anabaptist. 3. A Seeker. 4. A Ranter. 5. A Quaker, and indeed what not, all things, and nothing. By which character every man may in some measure see the deceitfulness of his own imagination and be careful, and watch himself accordinly [sic].Younge, Richard.A75478EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The apothecaries reply to the city's printed reasons against their bill Humbly submitted to the consideration of the right honourable the lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.A75515EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Arcadian lovers or, Colin and Amarillis. Being a composure, richly illustrated with the indeared expressions of a shepherd and shepherdess, for the pleasure and delight of all amorous fancies. To be sung in a tune of great rarity.A75534EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Arguments inviting all faithfull marriners to ingage cheerfully in Englands honourable and just cause, against the Irish rebells and their adherents, now robbing at sea, and about to invade this nation.A75549EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Arguments, proving that we ought not to part with the militia to the King, nor indeed to any other, but the Honourable House of Commons.A75551EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An honourable speech made in the Parlament of Scotland by the Earle of Argile (being now competitor with Earle Morton for the chancellorship) the thirtieth of September 1641. Touching the prevention of nationall dissention, and perpetuating the happie peace and union betwixt the two kingdomes, by the frequent holding of Parlaments.Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661.A75556EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from the marquess of Argyle to the King of Scots; concerning the raising of a new army against the English; and his desires and proposals touching the same. Also, his declaration to the people, and his summons to the gentry in the North; with the rising of the Highlanders and Redshanks; their falling upon the Parliaments forces, and the event and success thereof. Likewise, the manner how they fortifie the hills and mountains; and the strange engines of war which they have planted.Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661.A75558EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A most noble speech spoken by the Lord Cambel of Lorne, one of his Majesties most Honourable Privie Counsell of Scotland. Moving the Lords House in Scotland, in his Maiesties presence, for the prevention of such advantages; whereby incendiaries may in the vacancy of Parliaments, any way extort from his Highnesse proclamations, to inforce the bringing in of innovations into the Kirke; or confirming of monopolies, that so all oppressions may be removed from his Majesties subjects of both kingdomes. As also, an honourable reply made by the Lord Lowden, against such, who objected against his former speech.Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661.A75560EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech by the Marquesse of Argile to the Honourable Lords and Commons in Parliament. 25. June 1646. With a paper concerning their full consent to the propositions to be presently sent to His Majesty for a safe and well grounded peace. Die Veneris 26. Junii 1646. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that the Marquesse of Argiles speech, with the paper concerning the propositions, be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661.A75564EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The arraignment of the divel, for stealing away President Bradshaw To the tune of, Well-a-day, well-a-day.A75611EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[Gwir ddeongliad breuddwydion]Artemidorus, Daldianus.A75627EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles agreed upon the 6. of May 1646. by Capt. Gannock and Capt. Baylie deputed on the behalf of Sr. William Compton governour of the castle of Banbury, and Colo. VVetham, Colo, Bridges, Leiftenant Colo. Matthews, and Leifte. Colo. Castle comissioners appointed by Colo. Whaley, commander in cheife of the forces imployed for the reduceing of the said castle, touching the surender thereof.A75629EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of impeachment against Sir John Gurney Knight. Lord Maior of London, who was committted to the tower by the High Court of Parliament, on Munday the 11. of Iuly, 1642. VVherein is declared the severall misdemeanors which hath been committed by him since his comming into office. Whereunto is annexed several matters of note concerning the Earle of Stamford, Sir Arthur Haslerigge, and the Lord Brookes. Members of the honourable assembly of Parliament, likewise the humble petition of the county of Leicester, presented to the said Houses, touching Mr. Hastings, sonne to the Earle of Huntington. Likewise His Majesties resolution concerning the Earle of Warwicke. Oordered [sic] that this be printed and published. Hen. Elsinge, Clar. Parl. D. C.Gurney, Richard, Sir, 1577-1647.A75663EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of instruction for enquiry, exhibited to the church-wardens and side-men within the peculiar jurisdiction of the King's Free Chappel of S. Maires in Salop.Church of England.A75668EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles to be diligently enquired of, and particularly answered unto in writing by the high constables in every hundred, and by the petty constables and tithingmen in every several parish, town and hamblet, at the assizes to be holden for the county of [blank]A75680EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A remark upon the Baths, in the city of Bath in Somersetshire. With a word of tender caution and admonition to the inhabitants thereof.Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734.A75697EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A second letter sent from John Ashe Esquire, a Member of the House of Commons, to the Honourable VVilliam Lenthall, Esquire, Speaker of the House of Commons in Parliment. Concerning divers messages, and passages between the Marquesse Hartford, Lord Pawlet, Lord Seymour, Lord Coventry, and others his Majesties commissioners: and the deputy lievtenants and other commissioners for the county of Somerset. Together with divers propositions for peace, by the commissioners and deputy lievtenants for that county. And the Lord Hartford, Lord Pawlet, Lord Seymour, and others answer thereunto. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament that this be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsyn. Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.Ashe, John, Esquire.A75701EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Theatrum chemicum Britannicum· Containing severall poeticall pieces of our famous English philosophers, who have written the hermetique mysteries in their owne ancient language. / Faithfully collected into one volume, with annotations thereon, by Elias Ashmole, Esq. Qui est Mercuriophilus Anglicus. The first part.A75719EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The way to bliss. In three books. Made publick, by Elias Ashmole Esq.Ashmole, Elias, 1617-1692.A75720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the taking John Penruddock, Esq, Mr. Hugh Grove, and others, at Southmolton in the County of Devon, March 15. 1654. by Col. Unton Crokes troop of horse. : And the true state of the pretended articles of Mr. Penruddock, &c.A75721EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A great victory at Applebey by Col. General Ashton October 9. 1648. Where were taken prisoners at mercy, Sir Philip Musgrave, Sir Thomas Tilsley, Sir Robert Strickland. Sir William Huddleston, Sir Thomas Dacres, Sir William Blackstone. 15 collonels, 9 lieutenant collonels 6 serjeant majors. 46 captains 17 lieutenants, 10 cornets 3 ensignes with a list of their names. 5 peece of ordance, 1200 horse. 1000 armes, and all their ammunition bag and baggage. October 16. 1648. This is a true list, a copy whereof was sent from Coll. Generall Ashton, and this day delivered to the Parliament.A75722EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the taking of Slego. And of the farther advices that are come from the camp before Limerick.A75735EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Speculum nauticum A looking-glasse for sea-men. Wherein they may behold, how by a small instrument, called the plain-scale, all nautical questions, and astronomical propositions, are very easily and demonstratively performed. First set down by John Aspley, student in physick, and practitioner of the mathematicks in London. The sixth edition. Whereunto are added, many new propositions in navigation and astronomy, and also a third book, shewing a new way of dialling. By H.P. and W.L.Aspley, John.A75737EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Duwiolder am ddydd yr arglwydd Gan Wiliam Asheton D.D. Wedi ei gyfieithu, er mwyn y Cymru, gan offeiriad o Eglwys Lloegr. Fy gyffylltwyd hefyd at y Lyfr yma (Gynenr bŷrr i annog dynion yn fynychol i dderbyn Sacrament Swpper yr Arglwydd: ac hefyd rhai gweddiau i'wu harferu, cyn, ar, ac wedi Cymmuno,) gan y cyfieithwr.Assheton, William, 1641-1711.A75742EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A petition delivered in to the Lords Spirituall and Temporall, by Sir Thomas Aston, Baronet, from the county palatine of Chester concerning episcopacy; to the high and honourable Court of Parliament.A75748EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a generall meeting of the Committee for Arrears, the 13th. of September, anno Dom. 1648.City of London (England). Court of Common Council. Committee for Arrears.A75756EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a general meeting of the lords and others, Commissioners for Rebuilding the Cathedral Church of St. Paul in London, at Guildhall, Thursday, July 5. 1677.Commissioners for Rebuilding the Cathedral Church of St. Paul in London.A75757EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a house holden in the Counsell Chamber upon Ouse-bridge, in the city of York, this twenty fifth day of August, in the third year of the reign of our Soueraign Lord and Lady William and Mary by the Grace of God King and Queen of England, &c. Annoq; Dom. 1691.York (England).A75758EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a meeting of the Committee of Arrears the eleventh day of December, 1648.City of London (England). Court of Common Council. Committee for Arrears.A75759EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At Grocers-Hall, Aug. 30. 1644.A75760EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At the Committee of Adventurers for Lands in Ireland, the 9th day of March 1653.Committee of Adventurers in London for Lands in Ireland.A75761EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Davids enemies discovered. VVho of him make songs, but without the Spirit and without understanding, as the drunkard did which he declares of in Psal. 69.12. Or, a true discovery of that custome and forme which the priests of this generation would make an ordinance of, to blind the eyes of the simple, as this priest Clapham: in his 6 arguments, which is here answered, / by us who suffer for the truth, whose names according to the flesh are [brace] Christopher Atkinson. George Whitehead. Also a brief reply unto Frederick Woodall's three principles and resolves; and with replies to his answers, to several queries propounded to him, that to the simple the truth may be cleared, from one who for the captivated seeds sake suffers now in outward bonds in Norwitch Castle, whose name in the flesh is Richard Hubberthorne.Atkinson, Christopher.A75767EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of the tryal of Charles Bateman, chirurgeon, for high- treason, in conspiring the death of the late King and the subversion of the government &c. who was tryed and found guilty, at Justice-Hall in the Old Bayly, on the 9th of December, 1685. The tryals of John Holland and William Davis, for conspiring against, violently assaulting, and without any warrantable cause, imprisoning William Chancey ... who were tryed and found guilty ... on the 10th of December, 1685. As also the tryals of John Holland, William Davis, and Agnes Wearing, for a notorious burglary and felony ... in the house of Leonel Gatford ... who were tryed and found guilty ... on the 11th of December, 1685.A75778EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Catholiques plea, or An explanation of the Roman Catholick belief. Concerning their [brace] church, manner of worship, justification, civill governement. : Together with a catalogue of all the pœnall statutes against popish recusants. : All which is humbly submitted to serious consideration. / By a Catholick gentleman.Birchley, William, 1613-1669.A75805EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christian moderator: or, Persecution for religion condemned, by the light of nature. Law of God. Evidence of our own principles.Birchley, William, 1613-1669.A75807EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christian moderator: the second part; or, Persecution for religion condemned by the light of nature. Law of God. Evidence of our own principles. With an explanation of the Roman Catholick belief, concerning these four points: their church, worship, justification and civill government. Whereunto there are new additions since the octavo was printed.Birchley, William, 1613-1669.A75811EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christian moderator. Third part. Or, The oath of abjuration arraign'd by the common law and common sence, ancient and modern Acts of Parl. declarations of the Army, law of God and consent of reformed divines. And humbly submitted to receive judgment from this honorable representative.Birchley, William, 1613-1669.A75812EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Account of Their Majesties fleet, and also of the Turkey fleet of merchant-men (homeward-bound) in a letter from aborad the Royal Soveraign, to a friend in London.A75813EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An account of what the subduing the rebellion of Ireland, begun the 23d. of October, 1641. hath cost, and what damage the Pro[te]stants there have sustained thereby and what lands have been forfeited and disp[er]sed of to adventurers, souldiers, and other Engli[sh], and what to the Irish, and now in their possession: ...A75843EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the worshipful Thomas Adams, John Langham, and James Bunce, aldermen of London, presented to the Lords at their bar on Tuesday April 25. 1648. Wherein is declared their firm resolution to stand for the defence of the established laws of the land. Also their protestation against the lords jurisdiction over them or any other commoners in criminal cases. With their appeal from the Lords to their proper and competent judges (a jury of their equals) and judges sworn to proceed according to the known law of England. Together with a salva libertate by them sent to the lieutenant of the Tower, April 23. 1648.Adams, Thomas, Sir, 1586-1668.A75869EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Plain dealing or a fair vvarning to the gentlemen of the Committee for Union : in a letter intended to Alderman Foulks, to be communicated unto them accordingly at Gurney House, or elsewhere. / Written by a friend to the Parliament, City and kingdom, and for their vindication, is now published to the world.Adams, Thomas, Sir, 1586-1668.A75870EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The address of condoleance to his Majesty, by the dissenting ministersA75878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The address presented to his Majesty at Kensington the 11th. day of June 1700. by the Lord Ross, and the Lairds of Grubbet, Torwoodlie and Dollary, commissioners appointed by the other members of Parliament, who subscribed the sameA75880EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fannaticks letter sent out of the dungeon of the gate-house prison of VVestminster: to all his brethren in the three nations at liberty; and also in the several goales and dungeons therein, that are under all the principles of the doctrines of Christ, Heb. 6. I, 2. By Henry Adis, a baptized believer, undergoing the name of a free-willer; and also most ignomineously by the tongue of infamy, called a fannatick, or a mad man.Adis, Henry.A75884EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A spie, sent out of the Tower-chamber in the fleet. Diogenes-like Argus is sent to spie, the sequell tells you both by whom and why: if thous canst help him to his wished end, thou'lt prove the prisoners and thy kingdoms friend.Adis, Henry.A75887EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An admonition of the greatest concernment in the present juncture particularly to the citizens of London, touching their election of Common-Councill men; and to them, all sober-minded persons of every other city, town, and county in this nation, touching their election of Members to serve in the Parliament, pretended to be shortly convened.A75897EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Grace the Arch-Bishop of Canterbury's address to His Majesty for the suppression of monasteries, fryeries, nunneries, and other popish seminaries, or allowing any general tolleration to the Roman Catholicks of EnglandChurch of England. Province of Canterbury. Archbishop (1611-1633 : Abbot)A75900EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The adventures of Covent-Garden in imitation of Scarron's City romance.Farquhar, George, 1677?-1707.A75906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An advertisement, concerning the right way and manner of practising the new art of improving of bees in the form of bee-house, box, and colony, &c.A75909EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Advertisement. The tryal of Sir Thomas Gascoigne not being printed, we thought good to let the world know, that Mr. Mowbray and Mr. Balron, two of the evidences against him, have both published their narratives, the title whereof it was judged convenient here to insertA75911EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An advertizement to all gent. souldiers, youngmen and apprentices that goe voluntary in and about the Citie of London very necessary and usefull for every valiant souldier to have one, to peruse in the time of warre.A75912EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Advice about the new East-India stock, in a letter to a friendA75916EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Advice to Gen. Monck: by a friend that wisheth his happiness.A75921EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Devout rhapsodies: in vvhich, is treated, of the excellencie of divine Scriptures. Also, of God, his attributes. Plurality of persons. Absolute monarchie. Angels, Good, Bad, their power. How the bad fell. Tempt man. Man, his fall. Beatitude. / By J: A: Rivers.Rivers, J. A. (John Abbot)A75925EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The abdicated Bishops letters, to the abdicated King and Queen, under the disguised names of Mr. Redding & Mrs. ReddingA75938EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Phrygian fabulist or, The fables of Æsop: extracted from the Latine copie, and moraliz'd. By Leonard Willan Gent.A75953EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An affidavit of hackney coachesA75957EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
After our hearty commendations; whereas by the Act of Parliament now lately passed, for granting a supply to His Majesty of 206462 l. 17 s. 3 d. for paying off, and disbanding the forces raised since the 29th of September 1677 we are authorized to issue the money thereby granted without any privy seal or other warrant from the King, ...A75959EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The glory of women: or, A treatise declaring the excellency and preheminence of women above men, which is proved both by scripture, law, reason, and authority, divine, and humane. Written first in Latine by Henricus Cornelius Agrippa Knight, and doctor both of law and physicke. And presented to Margaret Augusta, Queen of the Austrians and Burgundians. And now translated into English, for the vertuous and beautifull female sex of the Commonwealth of England By Edvv. Fleetvvood, Gent.Agrippa von Nettesheim, Heinrich Cornelius, 1486?-1535.A75977EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A petition to his Majesty. King, I was your messenger impostened in God's will concerning your return to this place so soon again: ...Ahivah.A75979EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An alarum to the city and souldiery, God grant they may not neglect it.A75996EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Alas pore Parliament, how art thou betrai'd?A75999EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Gen. Monck in Scotland, to the Commissioners of Parliament in Ireland, touching his present actings For the Commander in Chief of the forces in Ireland, to be communicated to the rest of the officers of the Army there.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76004EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the Lord General Monck, and the officers here, to the several and respective regiments, and other forces in England, Scotland and Ireland.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76008EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter of His Excellencie the Lord General Monck, to the Speaker of the Parl. From Guild-Hall, LondonAlbemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter of General George Monck's, dated at Leicester 23 Ian. and directed unto Mr. Rolle to be communicated unto the rest of the gentry of Devon: occasioned by a late letter from the gentry of Devon dated at Execter 14 Ian. and sent by Mr. Bampfield to the Speaker to be communicated unto the Parliament. Read in Parliament Ian. 26.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent by General Monck to Vice Admiral Goodson to be communicated to the rest of the officers of the fleet, in answer to a letter with some proposals lately sent to him from them.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76012EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from General Monck. Dated at Caldstreame Dec. 29. 1659. Superscribed to the Right honorable William Lenthall Esquire, Speaker to the Right honorable the Parliament of England, to be communicated to the rest of the Members of Parliament at London. Read in Parliament Jan. 6. Ordered by the Parliament that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Thomas St Nicolas Clerk of the Parliament.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech and declaration of His Excellency the Lord Generall Monck delivered at White-hall upon Tuesday the 21. of February 1659. To the Members of Parliament at their meeting there, before the re-admission of the formerly secluded Members into the Parliament House. Ordered by his Excellency the Lord Generall that this speech and declaration be forthwith printed and published. Will: Clark secretary. Entred in the Stationers Hall according to order.Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670.A76015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two letters from the fleet at sea, touching the late fight: the one written by Generall Monck to the Commissioners of the Admiralty sitting at Whitehall. The other by Capt Bourn, captain of the Resolution to his wife. In which fight Generall Deane is killed by a great shot, and a Dutch admirall blown up, and 3, or 4, of their ships sunk.A76017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Algier slaves releasment: or, The unchangeable boat-swain No prison like the jayl of love, nor no such torments found; to those that loyal mean to prove, whose loves are firm and sound; this loyal person ne'r would change, like a true lover he; indur'd his fetters and his chains, and Betty's captive be. To the tune of, Awake, oh my Cloris.A76040EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All for love, or, The happy match betwixt Jockey and Jenny Jockey and Jenny have struck up a bargain, and Jockey took Jenny without e're a farthing, Jenny had nothing, and Jockey enough, but Jockey he lov'd her, and this is the proof. Tune of, Sawny and Jockey.A76042EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All gentlemen merchants, and others, may please to take notice, that if they send their letters by the old post, ...A76043EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All gentleman souldiers that will serve under the command of Colonell Edward Massey, Commander in chiefe of the Westerne Association, let them forthwith repaire to the signe of the George in Kings street Westminster, where they shall receive present entertainment.A76044EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All sorts of well-affected persons, who desire a speedy end of this destructive warre; are intreated to meete at Marchan-Taylers-Hall to morrow, being Wednesday the 19. of July, 1643. At any houre of the day, from 4 of the clock in the morning, till 8. in the evening, there to heare, and asubscribe a petition to the parliament, (to which thousands have already subscribed) for raising the whole people of the land as one Man, against those popish-blood-thirsty forces raised, to enslave, and destroy us, and our posterity. The Wednesday above mentioned, is the last, and onely day appointed to compleat the petition. Wherefore all gentleman that have any copies thereof in their hands, are desired to bring them in, at the time and place above said.A76046EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All that wish well to the safety of this kingdome, in this citie of London, and parts adjacent, which did not appeare on Tuesday last, are desired to meet at Grocers Hall tomorrow, being Thursday the 20. of this instant July, between the houres of eight in the morning, and eight at night (to which place a Committee of the House of the Commons doe purposely adjourne) to receive such propositions as concerne Sir William Waller, the present state of the Western parts, and welfare of the whole Kingdome. Shew this to your friends. If it be stuck up, let none presume to pull it downe.A76047EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All worthy commanders, officers, souldiers, citizens and inhabitants of London, and places adjoyning, who have in any kind or measure assisted the Parliament in the late or present warre, and do still cordially desire the freedom of peace of the Common-wealth, and therein, your own safety and proprietie.A76053EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A companion for prayer, or, Directions for improvement in grace and practical Godliness in time of extraordinary danger by Richard Alleine, author of Vinditiae Pietatis.R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681.A76058EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The godly mans portion and sanctuary opened, in two sermons, preached August 17. 1662 / by R.A.R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681.A76059EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A murderer punished and pardoned, or, A true relation of the wicked life, and shameful-happy death of Thomas Savage imprisoned, justly condemned, and twice executed at Ratcliff, for his bloody fact in killing his fellow-servant, on Wednesday, Octob. 28, 1668 / by us who were often with him in the time of his imprisonment in Newgate, at at his execution, Robert Franklin, Thomas Vincent, Thomas Doolitel, James Janeway, Hugh Baker ; to which is annexed a sermon preached at his funeral.A76061EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A century of select hymns. Collected out of Scripture. All to be sung in five or six tunes commonly known and practized. By W.B. Minister of the Gospel at Martins in Leicester.Barton, William, 1598?-1678.A76062EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A view of many errors and som gross absurdities in the old translation of the Psalms in English metre; as also in som other translations lately published: shewing how the Psalms ought to be translated, to be acceptable and edifying. Together with sundry epigramms and suffrages of many godly and learned men in behalf of the author's translation, and reasons for publishing the same. / By W.B. M.A. and minister of the Gospel.Barton, William, 1598?-1678.A76066EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A just defence of John Bastwick. Doctor in Phisicke, against the calumnies of John Lilburne Leiutenant [sic] Colonell and his false accusations, vvritten in way of a reply to a letter of Master Vicars: in which he desires to be satisfied concerning that reproch. In which reply, there is not onely the vindication of the honour of the Parliament, but also that which is of publike concernment, and behooves all well affected subjects to looke into. Printed and published with license according to order.Bastwick, John, 1593-1654.A76083EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Prince Charles sailing from Callice, towards the north of England in a great ship of 35 peece of ordnance with five ships more, with Prince Rupert, Generall Ruthen, the Earl of Branford, the Lord Hopton, the Lord Wilmot, and divers other lords and gentlemen. Also the princes vvarrants, taken by Sir Miles Livesley. And a further victory against the Duke of Buckingham, by Col: Scroop, who hath slain Sir Lyonell Digbey his son, 2 collonels, and taken Sir Gilbert Gerrard, and 5 collonels and majors, and Col: Coventry taken with a coach and 6 horses, and the Duke of Buckingham fled with 60 horse. With a list of the collonels & officers names kild & taken. Also the Earl of Holland his speech to the souldiers when they took him in his chamber.Bate, Henry, parliamentarian.A76100EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Confirmation and restauration the necessary means of reformation, and reconciliation; for the healing of the corruptions and divisions of the churches: submissively, but earnestly tendered to the consideration of the soveraigne powers, magistrates, ministers, and people, that they may awake, and be up and doing in the execution of so much, as appeareth to be necessary as they are true to Christ, his Church and Gospel, and to their own and others souls, and to the peace and wellfare of the nations; and as they will answer the neglect to Christ, at their peril. / By Richard Baxter, an unworthy minister of Christ, that longeth to see the healing of the churches.Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691.A76157EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dattodiad y qwestiwn mawr, beth sydd raid i ni ei wneuthur fel y byddom gadwedig. Athrawiaethau i fuchedd sanctaidd. / O waith y disinydd parchedig Mr. Richard Baxter.Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691.A76162EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands warning-piece. To all sleepy secure sinners, Or, The true Christians subjection to Christ as their King and Saviour. Plainly and powerfully setting forth to the heart and conscience, of all careless secure sinners, their great folly and madness in refusing to submit to Jesus Christ as he is tendered in the Gospel. : With many cogent arguments and reasons to perswade all persons to come into Christ for salvation, now in the day of their visitation, before the fire of his wrath be kindled upon them, and the gates of Heaven be shut against them, and they perish for ever. : With some rules and directions how we may attain true happiness. / Gathered from the painful labours of Mr. Richard Baxter, being the substance of a sermon ; Lycensed and entred according to order.Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691.A76168EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of many thousands, gentlemen, free-holders, and others, of the county of Worcester, to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. In behalf of the able, faithful, godly ministry of this nation. Delivered by Colonel Jeff Bridges, and Mr. Thomas Foly, December 22. 1652. VVith the Parliaments answer thereunto.Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691.A76181EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Short instructions for the sick: Especially who by contagion, or otherwise, are deprived of the presence of a faithfull pastor. / By Richard Baxter.Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691.A76214EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An examination of the chief points of Antinomianism, collected out of some lectures lately preached in the church of Antholines parish, London: and now drawn together into a body, and published for the benefit of all that love the holy truth of God, / by Thomas Bedford B. D. Vnto which is annexed, an examination of a pamphlet lately published, intituled The compassionate Samaritan, handling the power of the magistrate in the compulsion of conscience: by the same author.Bedford, Thomas, d. 1653.A76316EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[Bedlam schoolman. Or, some lines made by an English noble man, that was in Bedlam]. To a delectable new tune.A76321EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A poem to His most Excellent Majesty Charles the Second. By H. Beeston Winton'. Together with another by Hen. Bold olim Winton'.Winton, H. Beeston (Henry Beeston), ca. 1630-1701.A76332EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A New Years gift for a⁰ 1686Begg, Alexander, fl. 1686.A76334EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Behold, the summe of all the blood, treasures, victories, and losses after these troubles, is to be bestowed on that most royall and precious jewell, called, A personall treaty; ...A76350EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Commissary Generall Behr, against divers slanders and lies spread abroad against him.Behr, Hans.A76351EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Belgick Boor. A new song, to the old tune of Chevy ChaseA76355EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Witch-craft proven, arreign'd, and condemn'd in its professors, professions and marks by diverse pungent, and convincing arguments, excerpted forth of the most authentick authors, divine and humane, ancient and modern. By a Lover of the truth.Bell, John, 1676-1707.A76359EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The benefit of marriage. Or, The married mans good fortune, with his counsel to young batchelors. Who having tasted of that sweet content which wedlock doth afford, is fully bent to praise good women, giving them their due, yet speaks no more then what he knowes is true. Young men draw near, and buy this song, I pray, which being done, then bear it hence away, and to your sweet-hearts send it in a letter, 'twill be a means to make them love you better. To the tune of, The young mans adviceA76385EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Benjamin's lamentation for their sad loss at sea, by storms and tempests Being a brief narrative of one of his Majesties ships, called the Benjamin, that was drove into harbour at Plimouth, and received small harm by this tempest. To a new tune, called, The poor Benjamin.A76388EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Benjamin's lamentation for their sad loss at sea by storms and tempests being a brief narrative of one of his Majesty's ships, call'd, the Benjamin, that was drove into harbour at Plimouth, and received no small harm by this tempest. To a new tune, call'd, The poor Benjamin, O, &c.A76389EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A glance at the glories of sacred friendship. By E.B. Esq.Benlowes, Edward, 1603?-1676.A76390EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A poetick descant upon a private musick-meeting.Benlowes, Edward, 1603?-1676.A76393EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A loving exhortation and warning to sea-men, and all others whom it doth concern.Bennet, William.A76403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The muses congratulatory address to his Excellency the Lord General MonckT. B.A76410EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of William Bentley printer at Finsbury near London, touching his right to the printing of Bibles and Psalms.Bentley, William, printer at Finsbury.A76416EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Iudge Barkely his penitentiall complaint wherein he laments the condition of his present imprisonment, and the late corruptions of violated and inforced iustice.A76427EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The president of presidents or, An elegie on the death of John Bradshaw.T. B.A76432EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. The humble petition of Capt. John Bernard now prisoner in Newgate, London, shewing! [sic] that Collonel Wenthrop being under some dangerous delusion and temptation, hath with others continued a conspiracy to destroy your petitioner ever since December 1651. and did justifie three false witnesses the 13. of this instant August in open Court: ...Bernard, John, Captain.A76439EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To certaine noble and honorable persons of the Honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament.Best, Paul, 1590?-1657.A76461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pregeth Ynghylch godidawgrwydd a defnyddiaeth, neu, Lesioldeb llyfer y gweddiau cyffredin. A bregethwyd gynt yn Saesonaeg gan y parchedig Willam Beferids. D.D. gweinidog eglwys St. Peder ydfryn, yng Haer-ludd ; ar yr amfer yr agorwyd yr eglwys honno gyntaf wedi ei hadeiladu, ar ôl y Tân Mawr, fef y 27 dydd of Dachwedd, 1681. Ac a gyfieithwyd (ond bod ychydig newidiadau a feddyliwyd yn anghenrhaid, neu gymwys eu gwneuthur wrth ei chyfieithu) yn gymraeg.Beveridge, William, 1637-1708.A76482EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The sentinels remonstrance or, A vindication of the souldiers to the people of this Common-wealth, &c. laying open the manifold wrongs, abuses, and cheats put upon them, and the people who have duely payd their taxes, to the enriching of some, the severall clamities and ruine both of people and souldiery. / By W.B.W. B.A76521EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true relation of the taking of Grafton House by the Parliaments forces, under the command of Sergeant Major Skipton. With the demands of Sir Iohn Digby upon a surrender. And the resolute answer of Sergeant Major Skipton, to the said demands. As it was sent in a letter from a commander in the service, to his friend in London. With the names of the chiefe commanders that were taken prisoners. The names of the chiefe commanders that were taken prisoners. Sir Iohn Digby. Captaine Iohn Clarke. Lieutenant Lonfield. Quarter master Doswell. Corporall Thorogood. Major Brookebancke. Captaine Longfield. Quater master Collenrigge. Corporall Haynes. And 80 troopers, all with swords, pistols, and carbines.A76540EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Psalms of David in meeter: newly translated, and diligently compared with the originall text, and former translations, more plaine, smooth, and agreeable to the text, then any heretofore. ; Allowed by the authority of the General Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, and appointed to be sung in congregations and families.A76561EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Psalmes of David, from the new translation of the Bible turned into meter: to be sung after the old tunes used in the churches.A76562EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Davids Psalms in metre. Agreeable to the Hebrew, to be sung in usuall tunes. To he [sic] benefit of the churches of Christ. / By the Reverend Mr. John White minister of Gods Word in Dorchester.A76568EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The batchelors ballad. Or a remedy against love Thou little peevish God! whom heretofore, the blinder world, so highly did adore; bor [sic] whom the loving fools a quiver found, fows [sic], arrows, wings; nay more, pow'r to wou[ld] know, I defie thee, boy; not all thy art, can reach my eye, much-less enslave my heart: if thon [sic] hast any, come and shew thy skill, fain would I love one hour against my will; alas poor God! men will no longer now, to thee, thy mother, or thy minions bow; your pow'r & fame which has so long been gre[at] upon examination proves a cheat. To a pleasant new tune: or, The Duke of Monmouth's jig. With allowance, by R. L'Estrang[e].A76610EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Daveidos: or, a specimen of some of David's psalms in English metre With remarks upon the late translators, by Mr. John Phillips.A76624EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The batchellors fore-cast, or, Cupid unblest being an answer to Cupids trappan or up the Green Forrest Though many zelots do in love seem holy yet be accounts it all to be but folly. To the tune of Cupids trappan.A76627EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Batchelor's triumph: or, The single-man's happiness.A76637EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Wo to thee city of Oxford ...Biddle, Ester.A76695EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
May 22d, 1689. A bill read to compel the creditors of bankrupts to accept of such a composition as the major part of the creditors shall agree to and ordered a second reading.A76713EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A mite of affection, manifested in 31. proposals, offered to all the sober and free-born people within this common-wealth; tending and tendred unto them for a settlement in this the day and hour of the vvorlds distraction and confusion.Billing, Edward, 1623-1686.A76714EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech of James Bird, gent Who was executed at Tyburn, on Friday the 18th day of September, 1691. for the willful murther of his wife Elizabeth Bird.Bird, James, d. 1691.A76726EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Birds harmony. ... Tune, The delights of the bottle etc.A76727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The felicity of Queen Elizabeth: and her times, with other things; by the Right Honorable Francis Ld Bacon Viscount St Alban.Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626.A76741EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The black and terrible vvarning piece: or, a scourge to Englands rebellion. Truly representing, the horrible iniquity of the times; the dangerous proceedings of the ranters, and the holding of no Resurrection by the shakers, in Yorkshire and elsewhere. With the several judgements of the most high and eternal Lord God, upon all usurpers, who deny His law, and His truth; and the manner how 130 children were taken away by the devil, and never seen no more; and divers others taken, rent, torn, and cast up and down from room to room, by strange and dreadfull spirits, appearing in the shapes of, a black boar, a roaring lyon, an English statesman, and a Roman fryer. Extracted out of the elaborate works of Bishop Hall, and Sir Kenelm Digby; and published for general satisfaction, to all Christian princes, states, and common-wealths in Europe.Hall, George, 1612?-1668.A76775EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Blacke Tom his speech to the House, after the delivery of the City by a cowardly Southwarition crew.A76781EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The oppressed prisoners complaint of their great oppression: with a loud call to Englands magistrates for the exercise of impartial justice, before the wrath of the lamb break forth. With a brief relation of the unparallel'd proceedings of the court, at the Old Baily, the fifth day of the fifth month, 1662.Blackborow, Sarah.A76786EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true relation of the late great sea fight as it was sent in a letter to his excellency the Lord General Cromvvell, from Gen. Blake and Gen. Monck. Wherein is a list of what Dutch ships were taken and sunk, with the number of prisoners. Likewise the number of what men were slain and wounded on our side.Blake, Robert, 1599-1657.A76809EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A delineation of the ladyes hospitallW. B. (William Blake), fl. 1650-1670.A76818EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The condemned mans reprieve, or Gods love-tokens, flowing in upon the heart of William Blake, a pentient sinner, giving him assurance of the pardon of his sins, and the enjoyment of eternall happinesse, through the merits of Christ his saviour. Recommended by him (being a condemned prisoner for man-slaughter within the statute) unto his sister, and bequeathed unto her as a legacy.Blake, William, prisoner in "Exon Jayle"A76826EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bestow one penny for the Lords sake. And buy this paper for the poor's sake. Place it over the poor's boxe, in your church or house, shop or inne, &c.A76840EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
There is now in the press, a geographical discription of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with the isles thereto belonging: which in a compendious method treateth of such things that are most necessary to be known, and as yet hath not been treated of by any author ...Blome, Richard, d. 1705.A76852EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Bloody butcher, and the two wicked and cruel bawds: exprest in a woful narrative of one Nathaniel Smith a butcher, who lived in Maypole-Alley near the Strand; his wife having been all day in the market selling of meat, in the evening went with her husband to an alehouse, where they stay'd till ten of the clock. And then went home together, and being in their lodging, demanded of her the money she had taken that day, but she (being great with child and peevish) refused to give it him, he taking his butchers-knife in his hand stabb'd her in the back, whereof she instantly dyed, for which he was apprehended, condemned, and executed at Tyburn, April the 24th. 1667. : As also another relation of a ravisher, who in a bawdy-house (assisted by two women) ravished a girle. : The tune, The bleeding heart.A76859EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bloody nevves rom [sic] the Scottish Army, concerning the late bloody fight upon Munday last, six miles on this side Carlisle, between the 2. armies of England and Scotland, the one commanded by Major Gen. Lambert, the other by his Excellency Duke Hamilton. With the number that were slain and taken prisoners on both sides, and the resolution of the Scottish Army thereupon, and the names of the chiefe commanders of Scotland, which were wounded in the fight. Likewise the Scottish message to the English army, and their answer and resolution thereupon. With the declaration of the county of Kent, concerning the landing of the Duke of York, and the coming in tothe [sic] Scotish army.A76906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Bloody vintner: or, Cruelty rewarded with justice. Being a true account of one Edward (alias) Edmund Kirk, vintner, who being privately married to a servant maid, did, on the 25th. of May, delude her from her masters house, under the pretence of visiting some relation; but having of her all alone in a private road near Paddington, he most barbarously and cruelly murdered her; for which fact he was indicted and found guilty, and also received due sentence of death, which was accordingly executed, on Friday the 11th. of this instant July, 1684. : To the tune of, Aim not too high:.A76917EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An advertisement to all learned gentlemen, June 21, 1690. There is newly published a book, intituled, Censura celebriorum authorum : sive, Tractatus in quo varia virorum doctorum de clarissimis cujusque seculi scriptoribus judicia traduntur ... Thomas-Pope Blount ...A76928EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The [f]aithful lovers of the West. Come joyn with me all you that love, and faithful to each other prove: Example take by this my song, all you that stand within this throng. To the tune of, As I walkt forth to take the air. / By William Blundun.Blunten, William.A76932EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Four tables of divine revelation signifying what God in himself is, without nature; and how considered in nature; according to the three principles. : Also what heaven, hell, world, time, and eternitie are; together with all creatures visible and invisible: and out of what all things had their original. / Written in the German language by Jacob Behm, and Englished by H.B.Böhme, Jakob, 1575-1624.A76952EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance presented to the Honorable House of Commons, by Mr. Bacon, a lawyer in Suffolk, and Mr Taet, both of them members of the same house, and by their means was twice read, and referred to a committee For the preventing of the growing and spreading of heresies.Bacon, Nathaniel, 1593-1660.A77000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exon. Aprill 8. 1643. Having lately seene a pamphlet mis-called a sermon, and fathered upon my name, under this title, a sermon preached in Exon, before the Deputy Liuetenants, Captaines, &c. in the county of Devon, by John Bond, minister of the word of God in the city of Exon the tect being, Prov. 25. v. 5. and perusing those broken notes uppon it, contained in some 35 pages....Bond, John, 1612-1676.A77003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the reverend Committee of divines, the 20th of May 1646 At their usuall place of meeting in Westminster. Vpon a text given the day before, by that godly and learned member of the Assembly Mr John Ley chair-man. By Sampson Bond minister of Gods word, at Mayden-head in Berks. Printed according to order.Bond, Samson.A77017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
August 1660. Books lately printed to acquaint those that are studious what are extant, divers of them being printed this moneth.A77091EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bo-peep, or The jerking parson catechising his maid ; a pleasant ballad to the tune of Notcrof's delight.A77094EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supreme authority of this nation, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. The humble petition of Thomas Bosevile, son of Sir Thomas Bosevile of Eynsford in the county of Kent, Knight.A77107EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A few words to the rulers of this natio[n]Boulbie, Judith.A77124EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An epistle to Friends.Bourne, Edward, d. 1708.A77134EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A few words to those who look for another dispensation than what is known by the faithful Christians in this day, putting off and slighting the present manifestation of God unto them, and so by their unfaithfulness to the Lord God, in not walking answerable to himfor [sic] his loving-kindness in his present manifestation unto them, put the day of the Lord far off from them, &c.Bourne, Edward, d. 1708.A77135EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Doctor Lamb revived, or, VVitchcraft condemn'd in Anne Bodenham a servant of his, who was arraigned and executed the lent assizes last at Salisbury, before the right honourable the Lord Chief Baron Wild, judge of the assise. Wherein is set forth her strange and wonderful diabolical usage of a maid, servant to Mr. Goddard, as also her attempt against his daughters, but by providence delivered. Being necessary for all good Christians to read, as a caveat to look to themselves, that they be not seduced by such inticements. By Edmond Bower an eye and ear witness of her examination and confession.Bower, Edmund.A77144EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A salutation of love from a prisoner for the testimony of Christ Jesus to his loving and kind neighbours.J. B. (John Bowater), d. 1704.A77146EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good counsell for evil times. Or, A plain sermon preached at Pauls in London, April 16. 1648. / By Edw: Bowles M.A. of Katherin-Hall Cambridge. Printed by the desire and order of the Lord Maior and aldermen of that famous city.Bowles, Edward, 1613-1662.A77148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tom and Rogers contract: or What Devon-farmers use to act. Two farmers lately met in Devon-shire. And since it was within the month of May, and so by chance they drank a pot of beer; I will declare to you what they did say. : Tune of, Hey boys up go we. / by Tobias Bowne.Bowne, Tobias.A77164EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the most powerful in authority, to unloose the bonds of cruelty and oppression of an aged industrious person without work or friends.Boyce, Thomas.A77168EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An appendix to my humble petition, lately presented to the most honourable courts of Parliament wherein I did but lightly touch upon the point of consecration: now because as I conceive, the Kings supremacy is therein denied, I humbly crave leave further to clear up this point.Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590.A77210EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Letter writ to Sir John Robinson, Lieutenant of the Tower, By Edward Bagshvve [sic], close-prisoner there.Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671.A77239EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The braggadocia souldier: and the civill citizen.A77241EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The penitent pilgrim bemoning his sinfull condition. Faith appeares vnto him affording him comfort hope seconds that comfort charity promiseth him in this vaile of missery to cover all his scarlett sins wth: [sic] ye white robe of mercy, & conduct him safly to ye kingdome of glory. By Io: HallA77267EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The brave boys of Bristol. Bristol boys come side with me, for I do here declare, such bonny lads you seldom see, none with them may compareA77269EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A seasonable warning, and wholesome advice for merchants, owners and masters of ships, and that are occupied in the great waters, where the Lord, the Mighty Jehovah maketh his path.Brend, William, d. 1676.A77314EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A concealment discovered for the publique advantage being the effect of a petition directed to the Right Honourable the Councell of State for the Common-wealth of England, by Will. Bagwell and John Brockedon, discoverers and plaintiffes in the behalfe of the said Common-wealth, which was delivered to the Lord Generall Cromwell, to be presented &c. the 17th day of Aprill last, 1652.W. B. (William Bagwell), b. 1593?A77315EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of the summons from Sir William Brereton, Col. Morgan, and Col. Birch, sent in for the surrender of the city of VVorcester to the Parliament: with their answer and our reply. Also the taking of High-Arkall, the Lord Newports house, by the Shropshire forces on Fryday last, and therein 250 armes, divers long gunnes, 20 halberts and other short weapons, all their horse except 40. with the garrison and forts, powder, match, and all their ammunition and provisions, and all their bag and baggage. Printed by the originall papers, and published according to order of Parliament.Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661.A77319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sir William Breretons letter concerning the surrender of the city of Chester for the Parliament: together with the articles agreed on betwixt both parties, and the commissioners names. Sent in a letter to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, and appointed to be forthwith printed and publishedBrereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661.A77320EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sir William Breretons letter sent to the Honoble William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons. Concerning all the passages and treaties of the siege and taking of the city of Chester· And by Mr. Speaker appointed to be printed and published. With a most exact declaration of Chesters enlargement after three yeers bondage, set forth by Nathanael Lancaster, chaplein to the Cheshire forces.Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661.A77321EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The distressed merchant. And the prisoners comfort in distresse. When he was a prisoner in London, in chap. 49. the reader may take notice of, I. His observations of many passages in prison, during his being there. II. The severall humours and carriages of his fellow prisoners. III. His advice to them, and to some of his and their kin, and unkind friends. IV. Gods singular care and providence over all distressed prisoners, that put their trust in him in all afflictions. / Written by William Bagwell merchant.W. B. (William Bagwell), b. 1593?A77323EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A full discovery of a foul concealment or A true narrative of the proceedings and transactions of the committee for the accompts for the Common-wealth of England, with William Bagwell and John Brockedon accomptants, discoverers and plaintiffes against the committee of Hartford, the treasurer and paymaster there in the year 1643. Licenced by authority.W. B. (William Bagwell), b. 1593?A77328EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A breviate of the bill for relief of antient tenants of church-lands That divers persons of great loyalty, held several church lands by lease before the wars, and paid rents in time of wars to the clergy, and many of them were forced to purchase their own tenements....A77342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parlament of the Common-Wealth of England, Scotland and Ireland. The humble petition of Thomas Brewer, gentl: and William Pawlin, Elizabeth Quested, widdow, and Ann Beswick, daughter of Ann Beswick, widdow, creditors of Ulick Earl of St. Albans, and Clanricard, on the behalf of themselves, and other the creditors of the said Earl.Brewer, Thomas, gent.A77349EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Brides burial. The tune is, The ladies fall.A77353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Collonell Bridges governer of Warwick Castle to a freind [sic] of his in London, dated the 20 of Aprill 1645. Wherein is sett forth a great victory obtained by the said collonell against Prince Maurice his armie on the 17 of this instant Aprill.Bridges, John, Colonel.A77375EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A perfect narrative of the grounds & reasons moving some officers of the Army in Ireland to the securing of the Castle of Dublin for the Parlament, on the 13. of December last; with the particulars of the action, and proceedings therein. Published for general satisfaction, by the comissioners appointed by the Gen: Council of Officers to attend the Parliament.Bridges, John, Colonel.A77376EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Brief account of the behaviour, &c.A77386EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A breif account of the Popes pretences of a civil right to the Crown of England, and the answer thereuntoA77390EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief cronology of Great Britain from the first discoveries of this isle, through the severall comquests of the Romans, Saxons, Danes, and Normans.A77409EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief description of the future history of Europe, from Anno 1650 to An. 1710. Treating principally of those grand and famous mutations yet expected in the world, as, the ruine of the Popish hierarchy, the final annihilation of the Turkish Empire, the conversion of the eastern and western Jews, and their restauration to their ancient inheritance in the Holy Land, and the Fifth Monarchie of the universall reign of the Gospel of Christ upon Earth. With principal passages upon every of these, out of that famous manuscript of Paul Grebner, extant in Trinity-Colledge Library in Cambridge. Composed upon the occasion of the young Kings arrival into Scotland, to shew what will in probability be the event of the present affairs in England and Scotland.A77422EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief dolorous remonstrance or The pitiful complaint, outcry, and request of poor destroyed prisoners of debt, unto all compassionate, free-born Englishmen.A77433EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief narrative of the late treacherous and horrid designe, which by the great blessing and especiall providence of God hath been lately discovered: and for which, publike thanksgiving is by order of both Houses of Parliament appointed on Thursday the 15. of June, 1643. Together with a true copie of the commission under the great Seal, sent from Oxford, to severall persons in the citie of London. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this narration and commission be read in all churches and chappels, in the cities of London and Westminster, and suburbs thereof, on the day abovesaid. H. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.A77448EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief of the case of the officers belonging to the Court of Wards and Liveries not yet recompenced for the loss of their offices, by taking away the said court.A77450EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A briefe representation of the sad and lamentable condition of that once flourishing town of Marlborough, in Wiltshire, as it hath been represented by severall letters from credible persons of that place to their friends in London.A77470EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An antidote against the poysonous vveeds of heretical blasphemies, which during the deplorable interval of church-government have grown up in the reforming Church of England. As it was lately presented to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth. / By Iohn Brinsley, Minister of the Gospel there. Augus. 10. 1650. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77492EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The araignment of the present schism of new separation in old England. Together vvith a serious recommendation of church-unity and uniformity. As it was lately presented to the church of God at great Yarmouth, / by John Brinsley.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77494EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Calendar-reformation. Or, An humble addresse to the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, touching the dayes and moneths, that they may be taught to speak such a language as may become the mouth of a Christian. / By I.B.Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624.A77495EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Church reformation, tenderly handled in fovre sermons, preached at the weekly lecture in the parish church of Great Yarmouth. / By John Brinsley.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77496EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The doctrine and practice of paedobaptisme, asserted and vindicated. By a large and full improovement of some principall arguments for it, and a briefe resolution of such materiall objections as are made against it. Whereunto is annexed a briefe and plaine Enarration, both doctrinall and practicall, upon Mark 10.V.13.14.15.16. As it was some time since preached in the church of Great Yarmouth: now published for an antidote against those yet spreading errours of the times, Anabaptisme and Catabaptisme. / By Joh. Brinsley.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77497EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The healing of Israels breaches. VVherein is set forth Israels disease. Cure. Physitian. Danger. All paralleld with, and applyed to the present times. As they were delivered in six sermons at the weekly lecture in the church of Great Yarmouth. By John Brinsly minister of the Word, and pastor of Somerleiton an adjacent village. Published by order of a committee of the House of Commons.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77502EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A parlie with the sword about a cessation, as it was delivered in a sermon at a publick fast in the church of Great Yarmouth in Norfolk, Decemb. 28. 1642. / By Iohn Brinsley, minister of the Word, and pastour of an adjacent congregation. Published for common use.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77506EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The sacred and soveraigne church-remedie: or, The primitive and apostolicall way of composing ecclesiasticall differences, and establishing the churches of Christ. Wherein the authority and utility of lawfull councels and synods is asserted and vindicated, and divers of the sad controversies of the times modestly debated; first preached in the parish church of great Yarmouth, and now published for a preservative against the poyson of anti-synodall suggestions, and a preparative to the receiving of what mercy God shall please to convey unto his Church in this kingdome, through the hands of the present reverend Assembly of Divines. / By John Brinsley.Brinsley, John, 1600-1665.A77507EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The bak'd bully: or, Love in an oven [B]eing a true relation of a gentleman that pickt up a bakers wife: how she carried him home to her house, and of his entertainment there. To the tune of, Jenny come tie my, &c. With allowance.A77523EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Five new playes, (viz.) The madd couple well matcht. Novella. Court begger. City witt. Damoiselle. By Richard Brome.Brome, Richard, d. 1652?A77565EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Five nevv playes, viz. The English moor, or the mock-marriage. The love-sick court, or the ambitious politique: Covent Garden weeded. The nevv academy, or the nevv exchange. The queen and concubine. / By Richard Brome.Brome, Richard, d. 1652?A77567EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life of the renowned Sr Philip Sidney. with the true interest of England as it then stood in relation to all forrain princes: and particularly for suppressing the power of Spain stated by him. His principall actions, counsels, designes, and death. Together with a short account of the maximes and policies used by Queen Elizabeth in her government. Written by Sir Fulke Grevil Knight, Lord Brook, a servant to Queen Elizabeth, and his companion & friend.Greville, Fulke, Baron Brooke, 1554-1628.A77581EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ugieine or A conservatory of health. Comprized in a plain and practicall discourse upon the six particulars necessary to mans life, viz. 1. Aire. 2. Meat and drink. 3. Motion and rest. 4. Sleep and wakefulness. 5. The excrements. 6. The passions of the mind. With the discussion of divers questions pertinent thereunto. Compiled and published for the prevention of sickness, and prolongation of life. By H. Brooke. M.B.Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693.A77586EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copie of verses, said to be composed by his Majestie, upon his first imprisonment in the Isle of WightBrome, Alexander, 1620-1666.A77609EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Advertisement to booksellers. Whereas the Four Oxford Cullies ...Baker, John, Bookseller.A77629EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The naked vvoman, or a rare epistle sent to Mr. Peter Sterry minister at Whitehall; desiring him to shew the causes or reasons of his silence, in that he neither by his ministeriall office, charged the magistrates that were present to redresse, nor so much as shewd any sign of grief or detestation, as became a sincere Christian; against that most strange ans shamefull late act of an impudent woman, in the midst of his sermon on a Lords day at Whitehall chapell, concerning the resurrection, before the chief states of this nation. A satisfactory answer he returned; which with a lving acceptance thereof, are here also printed; very worthy the observation of all, both sexes and degrees of people in these nations.Brown, David, fl. 1650-1652.A77638EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Scripture-redemption freed from men's restrictions: being an answer to a book lately published by Mr. William Troughton (who stiles himself a minister of the gospel at Onlep in Leicester-shire) intituled, scripture-redemption restrained and limited: as also the substance of several conferences and disputes had in England, Wales, and Scotland, with Mr. Heath, Mr. Bartley, Mr. Powel, Mr. Sam. Rutherford, and Mr. James Wood, two rectors of the university of S. Andrews, and many others, about the death of our most dear redeemer, and the controversies which are the constant concomitants of it. Together with a brief reply to Mr. Troughton's rayling accusations in his introduction. By J. Brown, sometimes of Orial Coll. in Oxford, afterwards a priest of the Church of England, and vicar of Tenbury in Worcester-shire; but now through mercy a preacher of the faith which once he destroyed.Browne, James, 1616-1685.A77642EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To each gentleman-soldier in the company of the worshipful James Boddington, Lieutenant-Colonel of the green regiment of trained bandsBrown, John, marshal.A77644EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick upon His Majesties glorious return from the wars, after the conclusion of a general peace. By Joseph Brown, Dr. of physick and the civil lawsBrowne, Joseph, fl. 1700-1721.A77651EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A modell of the fire-workes to be presented in Lincolnes-Inne fields on the 5th. of Novemb. 1647. Before the Lords and Commons of Parliament, and the militia of London, in commemoration of Gods great mercy in delivering this kingdome from the hellish plots of papists, acted in the damnable Gunpowder treason. With their present statues and proportions.Browne, George, gunner.A77668EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief survey of the prophetical and evangelical events of the last times: VVherein that which principally is insisted on, is the prophetical little horn, or man of sin, and evangelical beast, and his seven heads and ten hornes. Shewing by the Scriptures what they be, when their rise, what their work, how long their continuance, and their end and ruine. Much differing from former and common interpretations hereupon. Wherein also those prophecies are briefly touched which concern the persecution of the saints, the falling away of the churches, the night of darknesse, the virgins going forth to meet the bridegroom, the mystical whore, the preaching of the Gospel of the kingdome to all the world, and the gathering of the Jewes into their own land. Being a portion of the paines in searching of the holy Scriptures by several members of the congregation of Orpington in Kent. And now published for the comfort of all those that have an interest in the Lord Jesus Christ, and wait, look for, and long after his coming, Tit. 2. 11, 12, 13. / By Capt. John Brovvne a member of that congregation.Browne, John, Captain.A77670EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hydriotaphia, urne-buriall, or, a discourse of the sepulchrall urnes lately found in Norfolk. Together with the garden of Cyrus, or the quincunciall, lozenge, or net-work plantations of the ancients, artificially, naturally, mystically considered. With sundry observations. / By Thomas Browne D. of Physick.Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682.A77689EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Brownists faith and beliefe opened.A77698EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fvnerall elegie vpon the mvch lamented death of that most reverend, pious, and judiciovs divine John Polyander of Kerckhoven, doctor and cheife [sic] professor of divnitie [sic] in the famous Vniversitie of Leyden, and there the 8th time magnificus rector.Brunsell, Samuel, 1619 or 20-1688.A77717EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vindication of the Christian Quakers, from the malicious insinuations, in a late pamphlet, said to be signed on their behalf by D.S.Brush, Edward.A77720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the Right Honourable the Duke of Buckingham, and the Earles of Holland, and Peterborough, and other lords and gentlemen now associated for the King and Parliament, the religion, lawes, and peace of His Majesties kingdomes. With three letters (delivered July the 6.) one to the House of Peers; another to the House of Commons: and the third to the Ld. Major, aldermen, and commons of the City, in Common-councell, assembled.Buckingham, George Villiers, Duke of, 1628-1687.A77745EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Grace the Duke of Buckingham's speech for liberty of conscience in M.DC.LXXIIBuckingham, George Villiers, Duke of, 1628-1687.A77751EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Midnights meditations of death: with pious and profitable observations, and consolations : perused by Francis Quarles a little before his death. / Published by E.B.Buckler, Edward, 1610-1706.A77759EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief reply to two papers given into the House of Lords since my book was given in the one call'd The Christian faith, &c. signed by G. Whitehead and 17 more, the other stil'd The Ancient testimony, &c. not signed at all : in the first to the Lords the Quakers declare. That they believe in and confess to Jesus Christ ...Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724?A77767EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
O Lord of hosts, almighty and eternall God, whose high and glorious name is King of Kings and Lord of Lords ...Bulkeley, Lancelot, 1568?-1650.A77774EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A note of such arts and mysteries as an English gentleman, a souldier, and a traveller is able by Gods assistance to perform (he having means to perfect the same.)Bulmer, John, Captain.A77784EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The propositions of Captaine John Bulmer, in the office of assurance, London for the blowing up of a boat and a man over London-bridge.Bulmer, John, Captain.A77786EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the Lords, assembled in the higher House of Parliament, the humble petition of John Bulmer sea-captaine,Bulmer, John, Captain.A77787EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true copie of a letter sent from Mr VVilliam Bulwarke, a grand recusant in his Maiesties Army, to a friend of his, one Mr. Iohn Greenall in Drury Lane Which letter on the 16. of this moneth of November was intercepted, and in which is manifestly expressed the horrible designes of the Papists and cavaliers for the surprizing of the Citie of London, and the destruction of the Parliament.Bulwarke, William.A77796EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first sermon, preached to the Honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament at their publique fast. Novemb. 17. 1640. / By Cornelius Burges Doctor of Divinitie. Published by order of that House.Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665.A77856EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character of Sr. Arthur Haslerig the church-thief. By F.B. Gent.F. B.A77872EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ansvvers to severall queries put forth to the despised people called Quakers, by Philip Bennett, who cals himself a minister of Christ, but is found a deceiver; answered by them to whom they were directed. Also, ansvvers to severall other subtil queries put forth by one Iohn Reeve, who lives in the City of London, who cals himself the last messenger and witnesse unto the true God, but is found a false witnesse, and a lyar, and a perverter of the right way of God. / Answered by Edward Burrough, and Francis Howgill, who are witnesses unto the truth against this subtil serpent-like generation.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77938EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the present sufferings of above 140. persons of the people of God (who are now in prison,) called Quakers: with a briefe accompt of about 1900. more ... Together with the number of 21. persons who were imprisoned and persecuted until death. All which was delivered to Tho. Bampfield, then Speaker of the Parliament, on the sixth day of the second month, 1659 ... As also an accompt of some grounds and reasons, why for conscience sake we bear our testimony against divers customes and practices at this day in use amongst men. Also a cry of great jndgement [sic] at hand upon the oppressors of the Lords heritage, as received from him on the 18. day of the first month called March. With an offer to the Parliament of our bodies, person for person to be imprisoned, for the redemption of our brethren, who are now in bonds for the testimony of Jesus.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77940EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A description of the state and condition of all mankinde upon the face of the whole earth. And a discovery unto all; shewing what man was in his creation before transgression, and what he is in transgression ... Also, the way of restoration, of salvation, redemption, and of life eternal, is here declared ... that all may come to the knowledge of the Creator, and to have fellowship with him again, from whom all the children of men are separated in the state of enmity, and are ignorant of him, and drove from his presence. This is to go abroad into all the earth, through the whole world ... that they ... may be restored again to serve, and worship, and glorifie the living God, who made heaven and earth, and all things therein. By ... Edward Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77944EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An epitaph.A. B.A77946EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A measure of the times: and a full & clear description of the signes of the times, and of the changing of the times; and of the reign of Antichrist, who hath long reigned, and of his down-fall, which is at hand; and of the kingdom of Christ which is now setting up in the earth. Shewing unto all people in all nations, what the state of things hath been in ages past, and what the state of things are at this present day. ... And also, here it is manifest, concerning the teachers of this age, and the root from whence they sprang, who are manifest to be of that stock of false prophets, which Christ prophesied of should come, and which the Apostles saw was coming in their dayes, and how that the night of darknesse hath been upon all, for many generations: ... And also, the restauration is described, which shortly cometh, wherein Christ shall reign, whose right it is, and shall change laws and decrees, and the lamb shall be the light of all nations, ... and their King shall possesse the uttermost parts of the earth. By one who hath measured the times, who is come to the day that hath made all things manifest. Edw: Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77950EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The testimony of the Lord concerning London. Witnessed in truth and faithfulnesse, to the consciences of all people in it, that they may returne to the Lord, and repent. Also, the great abominations discovered of this people, who draws near God with their mouths, and professes self-separation, when as their hearts be far from the Lord. With a warning to all sorts of people in it, what the Lord requires of them. By a lover of all your soules, E.B.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77959EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the whole English army, and to every particular member thereof, both officers and souldiers, whether of England, Scotland, or Ireland; these are for them to read, and consider, as wholesome animadversions in this day of distractions / E. Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77961EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truth defended. Or, Certain accusations answered, cast upon us who are called Quakers; by the teachers of the world, and the people of this generation. With a cleare discovery, who are the false prophets, and when they came in. And who they are that deny Christ, and that preach another gospel. And who deny the scriptures, churches, ministers, and magistrates, whereby the magistrates and people of this nation may see they justifie that which the scripture condemns, and condemne that which the holy men of God justified. / By a servant of the Lord, whose name in the flesh is, Edward Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77966EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truth (the strongest of all) witnessed forth in the spirit of truth, against all deceit: and pleading in righteousnesse its owne cause, to the understanding of the simple, against a very great number of lyes, slanders, perverting of the Scriptures, contradictions and false damnable doctrines, held forth by the Independants. And in particular by one John Bunion, (one of Gogs Army) in two severall bookes put forth by him, against the despised scattered people called Quakers. And is a reply unto his second book, called A vindication, &c. wherein what was wanting in his former of fulfilling wickednesse is now appeared; by his adding sin unto sin, against God and against his owne soule. And this is to cleer the truth from above 100 of John Bunions foule dirty lyes and slanders: by a friend of the truth as it is in Christ Jesus; and not as it is in mens carnall apprehensions, Edward Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77969EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vvarning from the Lord to the inhabitants of Underbarrovv, and so to all the inhabitants in England, where it shall meet with them, who holds up the false teachers, and false worship, and who beats, stone, stock, and persecute, and hail out of their assemblies, those who are sent by the Lord, to speak his word freely; with an exhortation, that they hast to meet the Lord by true repentance, by putting off the works of darkness, lest the Lord cut them assunder, by his sword, which is already drawn and put into the hand of his servants. Also, a word to my brethren, and companions in tribulation in the kingdome and patience of Jesus Christ, who is by the world scornfully called Quakers. With the manner of my passage through the dark world, (wherein the simple ones may see the deceits of the man of sin in his actings like the true spirit) to warn all to follow the true light within, which leads unto God, & to beware of the voice, lo here & lo there, by one who is a labourer in the vineyard, who is not known to the world; (though named of the world) Edvvard Burrough.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77973EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
We the servants and faithfull witnesses of the most high God ...Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A77974EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vvofull cry of unjust persecutions, and grevious oppressions of the people of God in England, through the injustice of some of her rulers, and wikednesse of teachers and people, who hasten to fulfil the measure of their forefathers cruelty. With a lamentation over them all who rewards the Lord evill for good, and is a warning to them all for repentance; shewing that the coming of the Lord is nigh. And this may serve for an answer in full, to all such who have persecuted by violence, by word or writing the innocent people in scorn called Quakers. With a short addition, which shewes unto all, the ground of persecution; in its first cause, and the enmity which is betwixt the two seeds, is clearly discovered, by a friend to the suffering seed of God, E.B.Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662.A77975EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The eighth book of Mr Jeremiah Burroughs. Being a treatise of the evil of evils, or the exceeding sinfulness of sin. Wherein is shewed, 1 There is more evil in the least sin, than there is in the greatest affliction. 2 Sin is most opposite to God. 3 Sin is most opposite to mans good. 4 Sin is opposite to all good in general. 5 Sin is the poyson, or evil of all other evils. 6 Sin hath a kind of infiniteness in it. 7 Sin makes a man conformable to the Devil. All these several heads are branched out into very many particulars. / Published by Thomas Goodwyn, William Bridge, Sydrach Sympson, William Adderly, [double brace] William Greenhil, Philip Nye, John Yates.Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646.A77976EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Gospel-worship: or, The right manner of sanctifying the name of God in generall. And particularly in these 3. great ordinances, [brace] viz. [brace] 1. Hearing the Word. 2. Receiving the Lords Supper 3. Prayer. By Jeremiah Burroughes, the Gospel-preacher to two of the greatest congregations in England, viz. Stepney and Criple-gate, London.Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646.A77988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Letters of Mounsieur de Balzac. Translated out of French into English. Now collected into one volume, with a methodicall table of all the letters. 1. 2. 3. and 4th parts. By Sr Richard Baker Knight, and others.Balzac, Jean-Louis Guez, seigneur de, 1595-1654.A78009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An appeal from Chancery, to the Lord General and his Councel of Officers, as also to the Councel of State, and to all free-born English men of honest hearts, who have not forfeited their liberty, or captivated their reason, but fear and love the name of God, and the interest of all honest men, ... that Christs kingdom may be advanced, and the kingdom of Satan, with Antichrist, and that of the beast, may be thrown down, with all their covetous, persecuting, ... perjured officers, ..., either that have been corrupt Parliament-men, ... such who are in places of judicature, ... with every corrupt member thereof, ...in England, or in places called Innes of Court, or the devil's school of sophisticating and lying, frauds and hypocrisies, which bring forth a generation of vipers, ... wolves in sheeps clothing, ... or those in places of government in cities, ... who usurp authority over English-men, and that because they are in place or places over them, they combine also with this serpentine brood, and tyrannize over their brethren which never yet brake their trust, as the most of these have done, and that because they will not sacrifice to this devil of unrighteousness, ... to do unrighteously, and to deceive, and defraud, and oppress their brethren, and to undo them, as these experimentally many of them are found and known to do, for filthy lucre sake.Burt, Nathaniel, fl. 1644-1655.A78011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An individuall letter to every man that calls himselfe a minister of Jesus Christ. Penned more particularly for Mr. Christopher Love, upon some observations from his sermon, preached Jan. 29. 1644. at Windsor, and re-preached at Uxbridge, Jan. 30. 1644. upon Jer. 33. 6. Whereby the author doth examine and enquire, whether Master Love were ever called by God, and Jesus Christ, or directed by the spirit of truth to preach the said sermon: or ever sent forth by Jesus Christ to be his minister. Being also for a caveat or memento to all others who call themselves Christs ministers, to examine whether ever they had a mission or commission from Jesus Christ so to doe, the having embroyled the land of our nativity in an unnaturall warre formerly one with another, contrary to any command, precept, or practises of Christ and his apostles, or word of truth: by whose evill practises they have caused the gospel of truth and peace to be evill spoken of, and have opened a torrent of blood, which none but the heavenly physitian can stop and cure; to whom the author intreateth the people to looke, and pray, and waite for help, for vain is the help of man. Written by an English man, Christs servant, for Englands remembrance.Burt, Nathaniel, fl. 1644-1655.A78013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Militarie instructions, or the souldier tried for the vse, of the dragon, being a part of cavalrie, for fierings, on horsback, as the harquebusier, & on foote, as infantry, very necessary for such as desier to be studious, in the way of the art militarie. / Never before published, by any, and now set forth by Captaine Nathaniell Burt.Burt, Nathaniel, fl. 1644-1655.A78014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A nevv-yeers-gift for England, and all her cities, ports, and corporations, and all such therein who are fit for the same, and desire it. Or, A gift of God to the wise, this new yeer 1653 to make them a free Commonweatlh, if that they pursue therein. It being a caveat to the reserved, unconstant, ambodextrous engagers with this Commonwealth and present government, who being unstable in all their ways, and are burthenous thereunto. Also, an incitement to the commonalty & free-born people of England, ... Here is also added two letters which have relation or dependence on the Parliaments order, and a letter sent to the several companies of London ....Burt, Nathaniel, fl. 1644-1655.A78015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Conformitie's deformity. In a dialogue between conformity, and conscience. Wherein the main head of all the controversies in these times, concerning church-government, is asserted and maintained; as without which, all reformation is headlesse, and all reconciliation hopelesse. Dedicated by Henry Burton, to the honour of Jesus Christ, as the first-fruits of his late recovery from death to life; as a testimony of his humble and thankfull acknowledgement of so great a mercy: and published for the service of all those, that love the Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity ...Burton, Henry, 1578-1648.A78018EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A narration of the life of Mr. Henry Burton. Wherein is set forth the various and remarkable passages thereof, his sufferings, supports, comforts, and deliverances. Now published for the benefit of all those that either doe or may suffer for the cause of Christ. According to a copy written with his owne hand.Burton, Henry, 1578-1648.A78025EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Vindiciæ veritatis: truth vindicated against calumny. In a briefe answer to Dr. Bastwicks two late books, entituled, Independency not Gods ordinance, with the second part, styled the postscript, &c. / By Henry Burton, one of his quondam-fellow-sufferers.Burton, Henry, 1578-1648.A78034EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exeter college [Oxford] case Philips ver. Bury.A78039EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Thomas Bushell, Esq;Bushell, Thomas, 1594-1674.A78055EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
In the Strand near the middle exchange in Salisbury Street at the second house on the right hand where a barber's pole hangs out, liveth John Butler, an expert operator and oculist.Butler, John, oculist.A78064EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mola asinaria: or, The unreasonable and insupportable burthen now press'd upon the shoulders of this groaning nation: by the headless head, and unruly rulers, that usurp upon the liberties and priviledges of the oppressed people. Held forth in a remonstrance to all those that have yet sound and impartial ears to hear, and duly weighed in the scales of equity and justice ... Wherein is demonstrated, what slavery the nation must subject it self to, by allowing the lawfulness and usurped authority of the pretended Long Parliament now unlawfully and violently held at Westminster. By William Prynne, bencher of Lincolns-Inne.Butler, Samuel, 1612-1680.A78069EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter with a narrative, written to the right Hon:ble Thomas Allen Lord Major of London, &e. [sic] concerning a strange sight that appeared over this city of London, in the yeare 1642. when the King was driven from his Parliament, dated as followethButter, Nathaniel, d. 1664.A78071EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charecters [sic] of some young women, belonging to the changes, who are to be dispos'd of by way of auction, July 41 [sic]A78075EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the appointment of the Committee of the Lords and Commons for the safety of the Kingdom, it is desired as followeth that to morrow morning each parish shall goe about eight a clock to church. ...A78077EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Vicessimo nono Julij, 1645. By the Committee of Grocers-Hall for Irish affaires.Committee of Adventurers in London for Lands in Ireland.A78078EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Company of VVoodmongers Whereas: a general and open scandal in an ignominious and reproachful way hath been falsely laid upon the Woodmongers in their trade of selling of wood and coals, by some who have (as it hath appeared) with unsized measures, maliciously and without lawful authority, in a turbulent manner taken upon upon them to measure coals, after the said coals have been sent from the several wharffs in lawful and well sized sacks, ...Company of Woodmongers (London, England)A78080EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King of Kings his prophets a proclamation concerning the Covenant and League of the people of God, to joyne together with the Parliament in the great worke of the Lord, against the enemie that hath brought all these miseries upon us.A78081EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the master and wardens of the Company of Stationers. To all free-men of the said company.Stationers' Company (London, England)A78084EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By vertue of instructions received from the right Honourable the Councel of State, dated the 7th. of August, 1650. We of the Committee of the militia of London, whose names are subscribed, do give licence unto [blank] of the parish of [blank] to stay in the Common-wealth of England ...City of London (England). Committee for the Militia.A78086EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By vertue of severall ordinances of Parliament, authorizing the Committee of the Militia of London and liberties thereof, ...City of London (England). Committee for the Militia.A78087EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
On the coronation of King James II. and Queen Mary. April 23. 1685.F. B., Gent.A78098EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To all that observe dayes.F. B.A78109EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bara i blant [...] Wyddorion cyntaf y grefydd griftnogawl. Mewn ffordd o ymholiad ag atteb er mwyn rhai iefaingc. Cyfieuthwyd gan R.P. Pr[ ]gethwr yr Esengyl.A78113EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most Excellent Maiesty, and the Honourable Court of Parliament The humble petition of many his Maiesties loyall and faithfull subiects, some of which having beene miserably persecuted by the prelates and their adherents, by all rigorous courses, for their consciences, practising nothing but what was instituted by the Lord Jesus Christ, who was Lord of all administrations, Math. 28. 19. and practised by the primitive Christians; submitting to his Maiestie and his lawes, so farre as concernes our estates, libertie, and lives; and so, as we conceive, give to Cæsar the things that are Cæsars, and to God those things that are his.Barber, Edward, d. 1674?A78121EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The crafts-mens craft. Or The wiles of the discoverers. In abusing and incensing authority and the people against innocent and harmlesse men, by false accusations, and sophistical suggestions: viz. because they are not formalists they are atheists: because not superstitious, therefore irreligious: because they are against tyranny and oppression, therefore they are against government, magistracy, and laws: because for good and equal laws, therefore for no order or distinctions, and for equalling mens estates, &c. and these delusions are here cleerly manifested. / By H.B.H. B.A78129EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech to the Lord General Monck at Skinners-Hall April the fourth, 1660.Bard, W.A78130EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The petition of Mr. Praise-God Barebone, and several others, to the Parliament. Presented on Thursday the 9th of February, 1659.Barbon, Praisegod, 1596?-1679.A78136EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Bare-faced Tories: A new song. To the tune of Robbin-Goodfellow.A78138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
John Barford, his petition to God, for King, and Parliament.Barford, John.A78139EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Extraordinary newes from Colonell Iohn Barkeer [sic] governour of Coventry, to a merchant of London Shewing how Sir VVilliam Brereton hath raised the siege from Namptwich in Cheshire.Barker, John, 17th cent.A78142EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A grateful mention of deceased bishopsBarksdale, Clement, 1609-1687.A78150EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The old gentleman's wish, or The reformed old gentleman.Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687.A78154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
May 27. 1651. For as much as the inhabitants of Pauls Church yard are much disturbed by the souldiers and others, ...Barkstead, John, d. 1662.A78156EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter, from a gentleman in Colchester, to his friend in London.I. B.A78167EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Barnabies summons or, Paie your groat in the morning.A78173EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the most honourable and high court of Parliament The humble petition of the gentlemen, and other of the inhabitants of the county of Cornwall. Humble petition of the gentlemen, and other of the inhabitants of the county of CornwallI. B.A78178EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pocula Castalia· The authors motto. Fortunes tennis-ball. Eliza. Poems. Epigrams, &c. By R.B. Gen.Baron, Robert, b. 1630.A78187EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The perfect and experienced farrier. Being necessary for all gentlemen-troopers, farmers, farriers, carriers, carmen, coachmen, and horse-coursers, &c. Shewing a most exact, easie and speedy way of curing all sorances and diseases incident to horses (and other cattle.) Wherein is shewed the true anatomy and inside of a horse, with his intrailes, sinewes, and number of bones, and veynes necessary for blood-letting. Never before published. / Written by Robert Barret of Esborne in Sussex, and published for the good of his country.A78192EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of virtuous women recorded in the Old & New TestamentBarton, William, 1598?-1678.A78225EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the auncient tenants of the late deane and chapters of Durham.A78228EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the burrough of Truro.A78232EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of the censors, and other members of the College of Physicians, London; humbly offered to the right honourable the lords spiritual and temporal, now in Parliament assembled.A78234EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the city of London, 1. The city of London is a body politick ...A78235EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the College of Physicians, London.A78242EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the creditors, of Joseph, and Nathaniel Hornby, in relation to the bill of Mrs. Katherine Fitzgerald Villers, widdow of Edward Fitzgerald Villers deceasedA78244EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the creditors of Sr. Robert Vyner, occasioned by the new subscribed projectA78245EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the dean and chapter of Bangor, about Llanddinam.A78246EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of the governours of the Hospital at Hoxton, of the Foundation of Robert Aske, Esq.A78249EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of the Jevves stated: Or, The Jewes synagogue opened. With their preparations in the morning before they go thither, and their doings at night when they come home: Their practices in their synagogues and some select actings of theirs in England, upon record.A78250EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the Lady WandesfordWandesford, Mary, Lady.A78254EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of the landlords of the houses in White-Fryars, Salisbury-Court, Ram-ally, and Mitre-Court.A78256EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the Lord Jeffreys, and the Lady Charlotte, his wife, sole daughter and heir of Philip Earl of Pembroke, deceased, in relation to a bill entituled, an Act to set aside several amendments and alterations made in the records and writs of a fine and two recoveries in the Grand Sessions, held for the county of Glamorgan.Jeffreys of Wem, John Jeffreys, Baron, 1673-1702.A78257EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the mannor of Epworth in the isle of Axholm, in the county of Lincoln, concerned in the bill for an act for setting the level of Hatfield Chase humbly presented to the right Honorable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled.A78259EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the marriners which served the East-India Comapny in their wars in the East-Indies. And of the widows and orphans of those that perished in the said wars, to the number of five hundred, and as many widows. : Humbly presented to the honourable House of Commons.A78260EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the Marquess of Hertford touching the dukedome of SomersetA78261EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the owners of more than sixty thousand acres of rich and valuablelands, bordering upon the fenns, called, Bedford-LevelA78264EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the owners of the ship RedbridgeA78265EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the purchasers of some lands, belonging to the corporation of Malmesbury, in the county of Wilts, by leases for 21 years.A78267EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Case of the town and port of King's-Lynn in Norfolk, as to their navigation.A78269EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the undertakers and promoters of the bill for the courts of conscience for the borough of Southwark, the city and liberties of Westminster, the Tower Hamlets, and the remaining out-parishes of the county of Middlesex within the weekly bills of mortalityA78271EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of the waggoneers and carriers of goods and merchandizes, through the several roads of England. Humbly submitted to the honourable House of Commons assembled in ParliamentA78275EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of their Majesties subjects in the principality of Wales, in respect of the court held before the president and council in the marches of VVales with their grievances, and reasons for taking away the said court.A78276EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of William Gutteridge, and other glass-makers, against passing a pattent for incorporating Sir Joseph Herne, and others, by the name of the glass-makers in the cities of London and Westminster, and ten miles compass of the sameGutteridge, William, fl. 1680.A78282EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of William Lenthall Esq humblly submitted to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons.A78283EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dumbritons Castle dolefull commendations to all the rascall rogues within thir [sic] nationsA. B. C.A78284EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A petition of W.C. exhibited to the high court of Parliament now assembled, for the propagating of the Gospel in America, and the West Indies; and for the setling of our plantations there; which petition is approved by 70 able English divines. Also by Master Alexander Henderson, and some other worthy ministers of Scotland.Castell, William, d. 1645.A78294EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of all the names of the prisoners taken at the raising of the siege at Nampwitch, by that valiant commander, Sir Thomas Fairfaxe, and the Lancashire and Cheshire forces; under his command being a true copy of the list presented to his Excellency, and by his Excellency presented to both Houses of Parliament, the first of February. 1643. Together with a notable defeat given by Collonell Massy, to the enemy at Shepstow the 24. of Ianuary, 1643. Both appointed to be printed and published.A78300EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of batchelors, attenders on the womens auction being chapmen for the ladys lately set to sale in divers parts. Procured by one of their own sex.A78302EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of sundrie knights, aldermen, doctors ministers and citizens, who denying to contribute money for the publicke safety, and other misdemeanors, are in custody in Gresham Colledge, Crosby house, and other places in and about the cities of London and Westminster, by authority from the Parliament.A78312EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the bowes, of the town, or the hunters after fortunes to be set by auction Catalogues will be distributed by the sentries of the park, &c.A78313EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the earles, lords, knights, generalls, collonels, lieutenant collonels, majors, captains, and gentlemen of worth and quality slain on the Parliament and Kings side, since the beginning of our uncivil civil Warrs with the number of common soldiers slain on both sides: as also a list of those that have fled out of the kingdome.A78315EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the moneys, men, and horse, already subscribed unto by severall counties of this kingdome and undertaken for His Majestyes service August the fifth 1642.A78317EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cattalogue of the names of the Dukes Marquesses, Earles and Lords that have absented themselves from the Parliament, and are now with his Maiesty at YorkeA78320EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the names of the Lords that subscribed to levie horse to assist His Majestie in defence of his royall person, the two Houses of Parliament, and the Protestant religion Yorke the 22. of June, 1642.A78327EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the names of the new representatives.A78333EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the names of this present Parliament, interrupted April 19. 1653. Whereof those that do not yet sit, are marked thus, *.England and Wales. Parliament.A78334EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the names of those honourable persons, who are now members of this present House of Lords.A78336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[C]atalogue of the nobility of England, according to their respective precedencies, and titles of honour they now enjoy, the first of March, 1689. And in the first year of Their Majesties reign. : To which is added the blazon of their paternal coats of arms respectively, and a list of the present bishops.A78337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the peers of the kingdom of England, according to their birth and creations.A78338EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Catalogue of the present Convention of Estates now assembled in the Kingdom of Scotland, with others of the clergy, nobility, and commissioners for shyres and burghs, not therein assembled.Scotland. Convention of Estates.A78341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A catalogue of the several sects and opinions in England and other nations With a briefe rehearsall of their false and dangerous tenents.A78343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
William Catons salutation and advice unto Gods elect, of what county, meeting, or family soever they are; mercy and peace, joy, and everlasting refreshment be multiplied among you all.Caton, William, 1636-1665.A78378EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Cavaliers comfort; or, Long lookt for will come at last. Here's good news, from sea now sent to the shore, and good news on land, so what would you have more. : To the tune of The king injoys his own again.A78400EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Cavaleers complaint. To the tune of, I tell thee Dick, &c.A78402EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cavaleers complaint. To the tune of, I tell thee Dick, &c.A78403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Daphnis. A pastoral elegy on the death of that hopeful young gentleman Mr. Francis Wollaston.Cave, John, d. 1690.A78409EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Robert Cecill, Esq; upon the bill for the limiting the power of his brother James Earl of Salisbury to cut of [sic] the intaile of his estate.A78441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The censures of the church revived. In the defence of a short paper published by the first classis within the province of Lancaster ... but since printed without their privity or consent, after it had been assaulted by some gentlemen and others within their bounds ... under the title of Ex-communicatio excommunicata, or a Censure of the presbyterian censures and proceedings, in the classis at Manchester. Wherein 1. The dangerousness of admitting moderate episcopacy is shewed. ... 6. The presbyterian government vindicated from severall aspersions cast upon it, ... In three full answers ... Together with a full narrative, of the occasion and grounds, of publishing in the congregations, the above mentioned short paper, and of the whole proceedings since, from first to last.A78447EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain annotations upon some texts of Scripture published by authority since the unhappy distractions began in this kingdome.A78459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certaine motives, provocations and reasons to encite to the present speedy taking and applying the medicine to cure Englands insensible consumption by farthing tokens The medicine it selfe followeth.A78475EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain queres, and the resolutions of the trayned-bonds [sic], and citizens of London presented to the Honourable House of Commons.A78489EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain queres, and the resolutions of the trayned-bonds, and citizens of London presented to the Honourable House of Commons.A78490EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain quæres, which are desired may bee speedily answered by the common-councell, and militia of London for the satisfaction of the citizens and other inhabitants of the said city, concerning their own, and the cities safety, against all opposers of the publique peace and happinesse of the King and kingdome.A78499EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
C. R. in a cloud·A78505EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech spoken by a worthy and learned gentleman, Master Thomas Chadlicot, Esquire: in the behalfe of the King and Parliament, at Bishops Cannings in Wiltshire; before one Master Blithe a minister of Gods Word, and Master Lewin a councellour at law. And now published for the publique good for the cure of the miserable distempers of this distracted kingdome. With the Parliaments resolution concerning the Kings most Excellent Majesty.Chadlicot, Thomas.A78511EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
XII. resolves concerning the disposall of the person of the King in a sharpe reproofe to a rejoynder to three pamphlets, published in defence of Mr. Chaloners speech (called, A speech without doores, and said to be defended without reason) under pretence of the vindication of the Parliaments honour. With a declaration of the Generall Assembly of Scotland, concerning the danger of capitulation with those who have raised warr against the Parliament, and against receiving protections from, and complying with the Cavaliers.Chaloner, Thomas, 1595-1661.A78520EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Plus vltra. To the Parliament of England, that you have made the earth to shake, and the seas to tremble under you: (even earthly men, and seas of their traditions) the power of the Lord is magnified, and you are highly honoured. ... / Your sober friend, and humble servant in the Lord, Peter Chamberlain.Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683.A78543EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supream authority, the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. The humble petition of William Caddy of Taunton, and Nicholas Ward of Chard, in the county of Somerset.Caddy, William.A78548EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Sr John Champante, Kt. respond to the appeal of Sir Robert Dashwood, Knight and Baronet, Sir Samuel Dashwood Kt. John Perry and Edward Noel, surviving executors of George Dashwood, Esq; deceased appellants.Champante, John, Sir, d. 1708.A78559EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character of a phanatiqueA78583EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character of an Anabaptist. As it was presented to some Lords of His Majestys Right honourable Privy Council, for His Majesty, upon Thursday the 24 of January, 1660.A78588EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character or ear-mark of Mr. William Prinne bencher of Lincolnes-Inne. In which are contain'd many seasonable, and wholsome exhortations to the same: carpitq; & carpitur.A78596EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A charge of high treason exhibited against Oliver Cromwell Esq; for several treasons by him committed.A78603EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties answer to a message sent to him by the House of Commons, concerning licences granted by him to persons to go into Ireland.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78634EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His majesties ansvver to the humble petition of the gentlemen, free-holders, and ministers of the countie palatine of Chester delivered to His Maiestie at York the seventh of May, 1642. At the court and York 9 May 1642. His Maiestie hath given me expresse command to give you this His answer to your petition.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78644EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kings Maiesties answer to the petition of the House of Commons, sent on Saturday last, the nine and twentieth of this instant January, 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78655EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certaine queries, proposed by the King, to the Lords and Commons Commisssioners from the Honourable Houses of Parliament, attending his Majesty at Holdenby, the 23 of this instant Aprill, 1647. touching the celebration of the feast of Easter. With an answer thereunto, given and presented to his Majesty by Sir James Harrington Knight and Barronet a Commissioner there.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78668EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copies of the Kings letter, and generall order for the surrender of all his garisons: and severall other letters between Sir William Brereton, and Sir. Thom. Tildsley, about the overtures for the surrender of Litchfield to the Parliament. These papers being examined, and printed and published according to order.A78676EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a vvarrant from the Kings most Excellent Majestie, directed unto the high-sheriffe of the county of York for summoning of all gentlemen and others, being Protestants, who are charged with horses for His Majesties service, or have listed themselves to attend personally for His Majesties security; to make their appearance at York on Thursday the seventh of July, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A78678EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of an intercepted letter from His Majesty to the Lords and Gentlemen, committees of the Scots Parliament, together with the officers of that army.A78679EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects; concerning the remonstrance of the Army. Delivered to the commissioners on Wednesday last; and brought by the post on Thursday Novemb. 23. to be forthwith printed and published. Together with His Majesties letter to the Lord Generall Fairfax; and his protestation and proposals to all the officers and souldiers in the Army, who acts contrary to the will of His Majesty, or the desire of his two Houses of Parliament. Likewise, the declaration of Col. Hamond, concerning the King. And his letter to the House of Peers. Read and debated in Parliament, Novemb. 23. 1648.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78722EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties declaration to all his loving subiects in the county of Cornwall, &c.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78725EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties declaration to the ministers, freeholders, farmers, and substantiall copy-holders of the county of Yorke Assembled by His Majesties speciall summons, at Heworth Moore, neere the city of Yorke; on Friday, the 3. of June, 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78762EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majesties declaration whereby to repeale and make voyd, all licenses, by himselfe granted for bringing any goods or commodities, from the cities of London and Westminster and other places, in rebellion against His Majesty, contrary to his late proclamation, prohibiting trade and commerce with the said citties and places.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78765EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The city remembrancer. Or, A sermon preached to the native-citizens, of London, at their solemn assembly in Pauls on Tuesday, the 23 of June, A.D. MDCLVII. / By Edm. Calamy B.D. and pastor of the church at Aldermanbury.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A78766EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The doctrine of the bodies fragility: with a divine project, discovering how to make these vile bodies of ours glorious by getting gracious souls. Represented in a sermon preached at Martins Ludgate at the funerall of that worthy and reverend minister of Jesus Christ, Dr. Samuel Bolton, Master of Christ College in Cambridge, who died the 15 of Octob. 1654. and was buried the 19 day of the same month. / By that painfull and pious minister of Gods Word Mr. Edmund Calamy, B.D.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A78767EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties demands to the gentry of York-shire, concerning the towne of Hull, answered by two severall parties.A78774EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Effata regalia. Aphorismes [brace] divine, moral, politick. Scattered in the books, speeches, letters, &c. of Charles the First, King of Great Brittain, &c. / Now faithfully collected and published by Richard Watson, fellow of Gonvile and Caius Colledge in Cambridge.Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.A78780EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties enlargement of concessions in his last answer touching episcopacy, sent to his two Houses of Parliament, 21 Octob. 1648.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78781EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties farevvel speech unto the Lords Commissioners at Newport in the Isle of Wight.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78782EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For a finall answer to your proposition of the 13. of this instant concerning delinquents, &c. His Majestie will consent, that all persons who have had any hand in the plotting, designing, or assisting the rebellion of Ireland, shall expect no pardon, as exprest in the first branch of this proposition. ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78788EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For a finall answer to your proposition of the 13. of this instant concerning delinquents, &. His Majestie will consent, that all persons who have had any hand in the plotting, designing, or assisting the rebellion of Ireland, shall expect no pardon ... Charles R.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78789EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious message to both His Houses of Parliament, February the 20thEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78802EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious message to both Houses of Parliament: Feb. 20. Forasmuch, as His Majesty hath (together with a treaty) proposed a cessation of arms to both His Houses of Parliament now 16. dayes since, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78804EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious message to both Houses of Parliament sent from Nottingham 25.August 1642, by the Earles of Southampton, and Dorset, Sir Iohn Culpeper Knight Chancellor of the Exchequer, and Sir William Vuedall Knight.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78806EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious message to both Houses of Parliament, sent from Nottingham, August 25. With the answer of the Lords and Commons to the said message: and His Majesties reply to the same. Sept. 2. Together with the answer and humble petition of both Houses to His Majesties last message: and also His Majesties message in reply to the said answer, Sept. 11. 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78808EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majesties gracious offer of pardon to the rebells now in armes against him, under the command of Robert Earle of Essex.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78810EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majesties gratious proclamation to the cities of London and VVestminster.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78812EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties grievances sent by a message from His Majesty, by Mr. John Ashburnham, and Sir John Barkley, to Col. Hammond, Governor of the Isle of Wyght. With a letter from Col. Hammond (read in both houses of Parliament,) concerning his treaty with his Majesty. Also instructions sent from the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, to Col. Hammond, Concerning his Majesty. And propositions for peace, to be sent to His Majesty on Munday next.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78814EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Irish cabinet: or His Majesties secret papers, for establishing the Papall clergy in Ireland, with other matters of high concernment, taken in the carriages of the Archbishop of Tuam, who was slain in the late fight at Sliggo in that kingdom. Together with two exact and full relations of the severall victories obtained by the Parliaments forces, through Gods blessing, in the same kingdom. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that His Majesties papers taken at Sliggo, be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78818EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties last answer to the Parliament, this present Tuesday, August 29. 1648. brought by Sir Peter Killegrew. For persons to be about him, and a list of the lords, bishops, chaplaines, councell, and houshold servants, nominated by his MajestyEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78825EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties late protestation before his receiving of the sacrament.Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.A78846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties letter Ianuary the 24th. In ansvver to the petition of both Houses of Parliament, as it was presented by the Earle of Newport, and the Lord Seymer. Ian. 21 1641.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78853EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
C.R. A letter sent from His Majesty to the high sheriffes of the counties of Yorke, Lincolne, Stafford, Derby, Chester, Lancaster, Nottingham, Westmorland, Cumberland, Northumberland and the Bishoprick of Durham, &c.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78854EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from the Kings Majestie to the Lords of His privie councell of the kingdome of Scotland.A78856EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
20. Januarii 1641. His Majesties letter to both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78858EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties letter to the Lord keeper of the Great Seale of England concerning Sir Edward Herbert Knight, and the five members of the House of Commons, read in both Houses the 9th of March. 1641.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78862EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties letter to the maior of Kingston upon Hull, 25. of Aprill. 1642. To our trusty and welbeloved, the major, aldermen, and burgesses of our towne and port of Kingston upon Hull.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78867EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message sent by the Lord Chamberlain to the House of Peers, the 28. of December. 1641.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78881EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties message, sent the twentieth of May, MDCXLIII.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78883EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kings message to both Houses January 12. 1641.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78888EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to both Houses of Parliament, die Lunæ 14. Febr. 1641England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78891EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties message to both Houses, concerning disbandings of both armies and His Majesties returne to both Houses of Parliament. Oxford, 12. April, 1643.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78898EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to both Houses, concerning the militiaEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78900EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Huntington 15⁰ Martii, 1641. His Majesties message to both Houses of Parliament upon his removall to the citie of York.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78902EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties message to both houses of Parliament, upon his removall to the city of York.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78904EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to the House of Commons, February 7. 1641. His Majestie taking notice of a speech, pretending in the title to have been delivered by Mr Pym in a conference, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to the House of Commons From the court at York the 13 of August 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78909EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to the House of Peers April 22. 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78910EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties message to the House of Peers. April. 22. 1642 His Majestie having seen a printed paper, entituled, A question answered how laws are to be understood, and obedience yeelded; ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78911EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties most gratious ansvver to the proposition of both houses of Parliament, for Ireland sent the twenty fourth of February 1642.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78927EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties most gracious declaration from the Isle of Wyght, concerning the setling of a generall peace, the safety fo his person, his engagements with the Army, and for free entercourse between himself and the Parliament. And Col. Hammonds letter sent to the Parliament, concerning Mr. Ashburnham, and the rest of the gentlemen attending His Majesty, that were sent for to be brought up prisoners. With his desires to both Houses of Parliament, concerning the Kings Majesty.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78932EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kings Majesties most gracious message sent to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax; wherein he declares his gracious will and pleasure, concerning his coming to London; as also some remarkable passages touching the generall and his armie.A78943EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majesties offer of pardon to the rebells now in arms against Him.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78952EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. To our trusty and welbeloved our colonells, lievtenant-colonells, serjeant-majors, captaines, and all other our officers of our army.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78954EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties paper containing severall questions propounded to the commissioners Divines touching Episcopacy. With an humble answer returned to his Majesty by Mr. Marshall, Mr. Vines, Mr. Carill, and Mr. Seaman 4. October 1648. Published by authority.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The papers which passed at Nevv-Castle betwixt His sacred Majestie and Mr Alex: Henderson concerning the change of church-government. Anno Dom. 1646.Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.A78958EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The great danger of covenant-refusing, and covenant-breaking. Presented in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable Thomas Adams Lord Mayor, and the Right Worshipfull the sheriffes, and the aldermen his brethren, and the rest of the Common-councell of the famous City of London, Jan. 14. 1645. Upon which day the solemne League and Covenant was renued by them and their officers with prayer and fasting at Michael Basinshaw, London. / By Edmund Calamy, B.D. and pastor of Aldermanbury London.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A78965EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties proclamation against a traiterous band contrived in the northScotland. Privy Council.A78966EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. a Proclamation against the opression of the clergy by the intrusion of factious and schismaticall persons into their cures and inverting and detaining their tithes, and possessions by orders of one or both Houses of Parliament, contrary to all law and justice.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation against the spoyling and losing of arms by the souldiers of His Majesties army, for the keeping of them fixt, and bringing all arms hereafter into His Majesties magazines.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78969EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation by His Majestie, requiring the aid and assistance of all his subjects on the northside Trent, and within twenty miles southward thereof, for the suppressing of the rebels, now marching against Him.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78973EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation commanding the use of the Book of Common-Prayer according to law notwithstanding the pretended ordinances for the new directory.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78976EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An indictment against England because of her selfe-murdering divisions: together vvith an exhortation to an England-preserving vnity and concord. Presented in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Lords in the Abby church at Westminster; at the late solemne fast, December 25. 1644. By Edmund Calamy, B.D. and pastour of Aldermanbury in London.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A78979EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation concerning the due and orderly proceedings in the Court of Wards and Liveries.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78981EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation declaring His Majesties expresse command, that no Popish recusant, nor any other, who shall refuse to take the two Oathes of Allegiance and Supremacie, shall serve him in his army and that the souldiery commit no rapines upon the people, but be fitly provided of necessaries for their money.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78985EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for a generall fast thorowout [sic] this realme of EnglandEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78989EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for a generall fast to be held throughout this kingdome on the second Friday in every monethEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78991EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for a solemne fast on Wednesday the fifth of February next, upon occasion of the present treaty for peace.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for obedience to be given to His Majesties Captain Generall, and officers, in the disbanding of His Majesties armie in the northern parts.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78993EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for obedience to the lawes ordained for establishing of the true religion in this Kingdom of England.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78994EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for putting the laws against Popish recusants in due execution.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78996EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for repealing and making voyd of all letters of marque or reprisall, and commissions of that nature, granted before the first of Iuly, in the 18th yeare of His Majesties raigne.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78997EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for taking prizes at sea in the time of this rebellion.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A78998EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King a proclamation for the authorizing an vniformitie of the Booke of Common Prayer to bee vsed throughout the realme.England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I)A79001EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the better defence of the Kings Royall Person, and of this Universitie and cityEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79002EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the better government of His Majesties army and for the preventing the plundring, spoyling, and robbing of His Majesties subjects, under any pretense whatsoever, upon pain of the punishments herein declared.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the ease of the citty of Oxford, and suburbs, and of the county of Oxford, of unnecessary persons lodging or abiding thereEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79005EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the free and safe passage of all clothes, goods, wares, and merchandize to our city of London.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79006EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the further restraint of prophane swearing and cursing, and the better observing of prayer and preaching in His Majesties armies, and the City of Oxford, and in all other parts of the kingdome.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79007EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A patterne for all, especially for noble and honourable persons, to teach them how to die nobly and honourably. Delivered in a sermon preached at the solemne interment of the corps of the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwick. Who aged 70 years 11. months, died April 19. And was honorably buried, May 1. 1658. at Felsted in Essex. By Edmund Calamy B.D. and pastor of the church at Aldermanbury.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A79008EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the security and protection of the possessors of delinquents lands, in the county of Wilts who have, or shall become his Majesties tenants.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The saints rest: or Their happy sleep in death. As it was delivered in a sermon at Aldermanbury London, Aug 24. 1651. By Edmund Calamy B.D.Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666.A79011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation forbidding all assessing, collecting, and paying of the twentieth part and of all vveekly taxes by colour of any order or ordinances, and all entring in protestations and associations against his Majestie.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majesties proclamation forbidding all His loving subjects of the counties of Kent, Surrey, Sussex, and Hampshire, to raise any forces without His Majesties consent or to enter into any association or protestation for the assistance of the Rebellion against His Majesty.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King A proclamation forbidding all His Majesties subjects belonging to the trained bands of Militia of this kingdom, to rise, march, muster, or exercise by vertue of any order or ordinance of one, or both houses of Parliament, without consent or warrant from His Majesty, upon pain of punishement according to the laws.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation forbidding all levies of forces without His Majesties expresse pleasure, signified under his great seal, and all contributions or assistance to any such levies.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation forbidding all the tenants or debtors of such who are in actuall and open rebellion, or who adhere to, or assist the rebells,to pay any rents or debts to such persons or any of them.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79018EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation forbidding all the tenants or debtors of such who are in actuall and open rebellion, or who adhere to, or assist the rebels, to pay any rents or debts to such persons or any of them.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Maiesties proclamation forbidding the tendring or taking of the late vow or covenant, devised by some members of both Houses to engage His Maiesties good subjects in the maintenance of this odious rebellion.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79021EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to the inhabitants of his county of his citty of Exceter.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79022EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to the inhabitants of his county of Kent.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79023EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon, to the inhabitants of his county of Oxon.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79024EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to the inhabitants of his county of Somersett.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79025EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon, to the inhabitants of His county of Sussex.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79026EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to the inhabitants of His counties of Stafford and Derby.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79027EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon, to the inhabitants of his county of Willts.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to all sea-men, sailers, marriners and other water-men.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79030EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation prohibiting the buying or disposing of any the lading of the ship called the Sancta Clara, lately brought into South-HamptonEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79031EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation prohibiting the buying or disposing of any the lading of the ship called the Sancta Clara, lately brought into South-Hampton.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79032EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King a proclamation prohibiting the payment and receipt of customes, and other maritime duties upon the late pretended ordinance of both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79033EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation to inform all our loving subjects of the lawfulnesse of our commissions of Array, issued into the severall counties of our realm of England, and dominion of Wales, and of the use of them and commanding them to obey our commissioners therein named, in the execution of their said commissions.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79035EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A Proclamation warning all His Majesties good subjects no longer to be misled by the votes, orders, and pretended ordinances, of one, or both Houses by reason the Members doe not enjoy the freedome and liberty of Parliament. With His Majesties gracious offer of pardon to the Members of both Houses, and of protection to such of them as shall repair to him.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79038EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Propositions from the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: propounded by the Earle of Devon. The Earle of Newcastle. The E. of Northampton. The Earle of Lindsey. The Earle of Rivers. The Lord Moubray. The Lord Rich. The Lord Chapel. Accompanyed with 5000. horse and foot for their guard. To the Lo: Brooks, and the gentry and commonalty assembled at Warwick, on Thursday last, August 18. With the Lo: Brooks his answer to the said propositions. Also the Parliaments determination concerning their resolution, wherein they declare that they will (to the hazard of their lives and fortunes) assist all those that shall obey their just commands. Aug. 20. Ordered that this be printed and published. Joh. Browne, Clar. Parl.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79047EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties reason vvhy he cannot in conscience consent to abolish the Episcopall government. Delivered by him in writing to the Divines that attend the Honorable Commissioners of Parliament at the Treaty at Newport Octob. 2. 1648. With the answer of the said Divines delivered to His Majestie in writing. October 3. 1648.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79056EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His majesties reasons against the pretended iurisdiction of the high Court of Iustice which he intended to deliver in vvrititing [sic] on Munday Ianuary 22. 1648. Faithfully transcribed out of the originall copie under the kings own hand.Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.A79058EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties second message sent to the Parliament concerning Sir John Hothams refusall to give His Majestie entrance into his town of Hull. 28. April. 1642England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79081EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties second message to the Parliament, concerning Sir Iohn Hothams refusall to give His Majestie entrance into his town of Hull.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79082EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties speech at Leicester, to the gentlemen, freeholders, and inhabitants of that county.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79090EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties speech at Shrewsbury, on Michaelmas Eve last, to the gentry and commons of the county of Salop, there assembled.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79091EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Royall Maiesties speech: spoken in the High Court of Parliament on Friday, December the 2. 1641, with the love which His Majesty lately hath shown to the city of London, by knighting five aldermen, at his palace at Hampton Court, and royally giving them againe into their hands London-Derrie.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. His Majestie taking into his princely consideration the manifold inconveniences and mischiefs that may arise and happen by the riotous and tumultuous assemblies, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79117EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties late protestation Before his receiving of the Sacrament.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79118EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charles by the grace of God King of great Brittain, France and Ireland, defender of the faith. To our lovits [blank] messengers, our sheriffes in that part conjunctly and severally specially constitute, greeting.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79124EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. To our trusty and welbeloved high shieriffe [sic] of our county of York.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79127EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charles R. To our trustie and welbeloved, the Lord Major, aldermen, and sheriffs of our City of London.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79128EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true copy of His Maiesties message sent to the Houses of Parliament by the Earl of Dunfermeline.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79133EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Munday the 29th. January, 1648 A true relation of the Kings speech to the Lady Elizabeth, and the Duke of Gloucester, the day before his death.Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.A79134EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charles R. Wee are so highly sensible of the extraordinary merit of Our county of Cornwall, of their zeale for the defence of Our person, and the just rights of Our crowne ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. Whereas divers lewd and wicked persons have of late risen in rebellion in our kingdom of Ireland, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79149EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. Whhereas [sic] this county, in which (out of our experience of the good affection thereof) we have chosen to make our residence this winter, is in great danger to suffer violence, and to receive losse and damage by the incursions of the rebells, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79150EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. Whereas, upon summons from us, divers gentlemen of this our county of York did attend us upon Thursday the twelfth of this instant May, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A79151EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of his Highnesse Prince Charles his letter to the commanders of His Majesties forces. With a copy of His Highnesse commission to Collonell Poyer. Also a letter concerning the state of the kingdome. Written by Mr: Hugh Peters, minister of Gods Word.A79174EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties declaration to all his loving subiects of the kingdome of England and domininion of VVales.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79196EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties declaration to all his subjects of the kingdome of England.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79204EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Maiesties declaration to all his subiects of the kingdome of England.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79205EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious letter, directed to the presbytery of Edinburgh and by them to be communicated to the rest of the presbyteries of this kirk. Received the third of September, 1660.Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79213EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious letter, directed to the presbytery of Edinburgh, and by them to be communicated to the rest of the presbyteries of this kirk. Received the third of September, 1660.Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79214EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majestys gracious message to General Monck, Commander in Chief of his Majesties Army in Scotland, and to the Lords, knights, gentlemen, &c. sitting in council at the city of Edenburgh.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79219EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious proclamation concerning the government of his ancient kingdom of ScotlandScotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majestie's gracious speech, together with the Lord Chancellor's, to both Houses of Parliament; on Saturday the 29th day of December, 1660. Being the day of their dissolution. As also, that of the speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, at the same time.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79232EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His majesties last answer to the papers and propositions of the Commissioners of Scotland.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79239EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kings Majesties most gracious letter and declaration to the bishops, deans and prebends &c.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79262EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Most Reverend Father in God, We greet you well, being tender of our engagement to have a care for the reasonable satisfaction of the tenants and purchasers of church lands. ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79272EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Most Reverend Father in God, We greet you well, being tender of our engagement to have a care for the reasonable satisfaction of the tenants and purchasers of church lands ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79273EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By His Highnesse the Prince of VVales.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79275EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation. Charles R. Charles the Second, by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c. To all and sundry our good subjects whom these presents do or may concern, greeting: we having, with the advice and consent of our Parliaments, past so many Acts in favour of the Protestant religion, against field-conventicles,...Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79279EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation against fighting of duellsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79281EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation against vicious, debauch'd, and prophane personsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79286EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, commanding all cashiered officers and soldiers, and other persons that cannot give a good account for their being here, to depart out of the cities of London and Westminster.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79289EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation concerning His Majesties coronation pardonEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79292EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation concerning His Majesties gracious pardon, in pursuance of His Majesties former declarationEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79294EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King a proclamation concerning the times of holding this summer assizes.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79296EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation. Containing his Majesties gracious pardon and indemnityScotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79298EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for a thanksgiving for the late victory by His Majesties naval forces, against the DutchEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79302EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation, for all persons within our quarters in the county of Devon able to bear arms, not being otherwise imployed by His Highnesse, or dispenced withall, to attend His Highnesse now advancing in person to meet the rebels As also for a generall supplication to be made in all churches of Devon and Exeter, on Sunday the 4. of Ianuary, for Gods blessing on His Highnesse, and his forces. / By His Highnesse the Prince of Great Brittain, Duke of Conwall [sic] and Albany, highest captain generall of all His Majesties forces raised and to be raised within the kingdom of England, dominion of VVales and town of Berwick, &c.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79303EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for apprehension of Edward Whalley and William GoffeEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79304EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King· A proclamation, for continuing the officers of the excise, during His Majesties pleasureEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79308EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for dissolving this present Parliament and declaring the speedy calling of a new one.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79309EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for payment of the duty of excise, together with the arrears thereofEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79314EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for publishing a former proclamation of the 30th of May last (entituled, A proclamation against vitious, debauch'd and prophane persons) in all churches and chappels throughout England and Wales.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79316EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for quieting possessionsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, for quieting the Post-Master-General in the execution of his office.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79320EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for recalling and prohibiting sea-men from the services of forraign princes and statesEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79325EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for recalling of commissions at seaEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79327EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King· A proclamation for restoring and discovering his Majesties goodsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79330EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for setting apart a day of solemn and publick thanksgiving throughout the whole kingdomEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79334EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for speeding the payment of the arrears of seventy thousand pounds for three moneths assessments, due and payable the first of August last pastEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the apprehending of James Duke of Monmouth, Ford Lord Gray, Sir Thomas Armestrong knight, and Robert FergusonEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79338EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the apprehension of Edmund Ludlow, commonly called, Colonel Ludlow.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79339EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the better regulating His Majesties royal proceeding from the Tower of London to His palace at Whitehall the 22th day of April next, being the day before His Majesties coronation.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the due payment of the subsidy and aulnage upon all woollen clothes and draperies.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Orders and rules agreed upon by the syndics for the better securing the publick library. June 20. 1684University of Cambridge.A79346EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation for the suppressing of disorderly and unseasonable meetings, in taverns and tipling-houses, and also forbidding footmen to wear swords, or other weapons, within London, Westminster, and their libertiesEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79352EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, indicting a parliament, to be held at Edinburgh, the 28. day of July, 1681Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II)A79357EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation proclaming [sic] Charls Prince of Wales, King of Great Brittaine, France, and Ireland.A79359EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Statuta legenda in admissione inceptorum in jure civili, ad quorum observationem singuli tenenturUniversity of Cambridge.A79364EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Statuta legenda in admissione practicantium in medicina, ad quorum observationem singuli tenenturUniversity of Cambridge.A79365EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Statuta legenda in admissione studiosorum chirurgiæ ad praxin chirurgiæ, ad quorum observationem singuli tenenturUniversity of Cambridge.A79366EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, prohibiting the planting, setting and sowing of tobacco in England and Ireland, according to an Act of Parliament herein specifiedEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79368EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, prohibiting the seizing of any persons, or searching houses without warrant, except in time of actual insurrections.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79370EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, requiring all cashiered officers and souldiers of the late army, to depart, and not come within twenty miles of the cities of London and VVestminster, until the twentieth day of May next.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79372EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation to restrain the abuses of hackney coaches in the cities of London, and Westminster, and the suburbs thereofEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79375EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Honourable the Lords and Commons now assembled in the high court of Parliament The humble petition of the University of Cambridge. Humbly presenteth to your honourable consideration the sad dejected estate of the said University: how our schools daily grow desolate, mourning the absence of their professours and the wonted auditories: ...University of Cambridge.A79377EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation to summon the persons therein named, who sate, gave judgment, and assisted in that horrid and detestable murder of His Majesties royal father of blessed memory, to appear and render themselves within fourteen days, under pain of being excepted from pardonEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79379EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Whereas it appears by experience that many inconveniences have arisen both to tutors and pupils for want of due payment of quarterly bills and by reason of pupils trading with unlicensed persons, and without order of their tutors; for the remedying these inconveniences, it is hereby thought fit by us whose names are hereunto subscribed, tutors in the University, to offer unto the consideration of Mr Vicechancellor and heads of colleges our humble request as followeth, ...University of Cambridge.A79380EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Benedictio mensaeA79381EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation touching the election of fit persons to serve in Parliament. By the King.Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.A79382EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King. A proclamation, touching the speedy calling to accompt of all such persons whose accompts are excepted in the Act of OblivionEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79383EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Right trusty and well-beloved, we greet you well. VVhereas our royal father of blessed memory, did in the year 1632. constitute and establish a Society of Fishers, ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79391EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Whereas divers scandalous untruths and treasonable assertions against Our Person and government have heretofore been annually dispersed, under pretence of predicting and prognosticating future events, in several books commonly called almanacks and prognostications: ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A79399EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Cheshire petition for establishing of the Common-Prayer-Booke, and suppression of Schismatiques, presented to the Kings Majestie, and from him recommended to the House of Peers by the Lord Keeper. To the Kings most Excellent Majestie, and to the right honourable the Lords, and the Honourable the House of Commons assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of divers of the nobility, Iustices, gentry, ministers, freeholders, and other inhabitants of the County Palatine of Chester, whose names are nominated in the schedule annexed.A79453EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supreme authority of England, assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Phillip Chetwind, prisoner in Newgate.Chetwind, Philip.A79462EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Aulicus his hue and cry sent forth after Britanicus, vvho is generally reported to be a lost man.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79471EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The beacon flameing with a non obstante: or A justification of the firing of the beacon, by way of animadversion upon the book entituled the beacon's quenched, subscribed by Col. Pride, &c.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79472EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Chillingworthi novissima. Or, The sicknesse, heresy, death and buriall of William Chillingworth. (In his own phrase) Clerk of Oxford, and in the conceit of his fellow souldiers, the Queens arch-engineer, and grand-intelligencer. Set forth in a letter to his eminent and learned friends, a relation of his apprehension at Arundell, a discovery of his errours in a briefe catechism, and a shorr [sic] oration at the buriall of his hereticall book. By Francis Cheynell, late fellow of Merton Colledge. Published by authority.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79473EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The man of honour, described in a sermon, preached before the Lords of Parliament, in the Abbey Church at Westminster, March 26. 1645. The solemn day of the publique monethly-fast. / By Francis Cheynell, minister of Gods Word. Die Jovis, 27. Martii, 1645. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that this House doth hereby give thanks to Master Cheynell for his great pains, taken in the sermon, he preached on the 26. of this instant March, in the Abbey Church Westminster, before the Lords of Parliament, it being the day of the publique fast. John Brown, Cler. Parliament.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79474EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A plot for the good of posterity. Communicated in a sermon to the Honorable House of Commons for the sanctifying of the monthly fast. March 25. 1646. / By Francis Cheynell.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79475EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sions memento, and Gods alarum. In a sermon at VVestminster, before the Honorable House of Commons, on the 31. of May 1643. the solemne day of their monethly fast. By Francis Cheynell late Fellow of Merton College in Oxford. Printed and published by order of the House of Commons.Cheynell, Francis, 1608-1665.A79477EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The svvorne confederacy between the Convocation at Oxford, and the Tower of London.A79478EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good counsell, to the petitioners for Presbyterian government, that they may declare their faith before they build their church.Chidley, Katherine.A79481EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A remonstrance to the creditors of the Common-wealth of England, concerning the publique debts of the nation.Chidley, Samuel.A79494EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Indago astrologica: or, a brief and modest enquiry into some principal points of astrology, as it was delivered by the fathers of it, and is now generally received by the sons of it. / By Joshua Childrey of Feversham in Kent.Childrey, J. (Joshua), 1623-1670.A79508EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Chipps of the old block; or, Hercules cleansing the Augæan stable. To the tune of, The sword.A79523EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tvvo letters the one being intercepted by the Parliaments forces, which was sent from Sir Hugh Cholmley to captain Gotherick, imployed in the Parliaments service; advising him to quit Wrestle-Castle, or else to secure Captain Carter, and to make himself master of it, and keep it for His Majesties service. The other Captain Gothericks honest advice, in answer to the said Sir Hugh, detesting so treacherous and unworthy an act. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament. That these two letters be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsyinge, Cler. Parl. D: Com.Cholmley, Hugh, Sir, 1600-1657.A79532EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christi servus etiam in summa captivitate liber anno 1659. ætatis 55.A79536EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of peace, ratiffied [sic] and confirmed between the king of Denmark, and the House of Lunenburgh. Licensed, October the 17th. 1693A79539EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christians spiritual conflict· Derived from scripture by a learned divine.A79544EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Chronostichon decollationis Caroli regis, &c. tricesimo die Januarii, secunda hora Pomeridiana, anno Dom. MDCXLVIII. Ter Deno IanI Labens ReX SoLe CaDente CaroLVs eXVtVs SoLIo SCeptroqVe SeCVre.Fisher, Payne, 1616-1693.A79549EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Saint Chrysostome his Parænesis, or Admonition wherein hee recalls Theodorus the fallen. Or generally an exhortation for desperate sinners. / Translated by the Lord Viscount Grandison prisoner in the Tower.John Chrysostum, Saint, d. 407.A79552EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An epitomy of history. Wherein is shewn how severall princes and nations, came to their particular countries and dominions; also many great affaires in Judea, Tartaria, Russsia, Poland, Swethland, Germany Italy, Piedmont, Scotland, England, and many other places throughout the world, from the birth of our Saviour to this present time.H. C.A79571EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of enquiry concerning certain matters ecclesiastical, exhibited to the church-wardens and side-men of every parish within the arch-deaconry of Huntington; for their better direction in their presentments in the visitation of John Hammond, Arch-Deacon of Huntington.Church of England. Archdeaconry of Huntington.A79599EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case betvveen the Right Honourable City of London, and Robert Campion. Represented to publike view, after sixteen years private sad sufferings, and attendance, early and late, upon the several Lord Mayors, aldermen, and common-councels, without relief.A79626EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case between the Right Honourable City of London, and Robert Campion Represented to publick view, after sixteen years private sad sufferings, and attendance, early and late, upon the several Lord Mayors, aldermen, and common-councels, without relief.Campion, Robert.A79638EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A friends advice In an excellent ditty, concering [sic] the variable changes in this world. To a pleasant new tune.Campion, Thomas, 1567-1620.A79640EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A friends advice, in an excellent ditty, concerning the variable changes in this life. : To pleasant new tune,.Campion, Thomas, 1567-1620.A79653EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A prayer to be used on Wednesday November 13 In the office appointed for that day, immediately after the prayer for the High Court of Parliament (which is to be read during their session:) and next before the prayer of Saint Chrysostom, both in the morning, and evening service. By the Kings special command.Church of England.A79691EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Causes of a publike fast, and solemne humiliation to be kept throughout the Church of Scotland upon the last Sabbath of this instant month of July, being the 25. day thereof 1647.Church of Scotland. General Assembly.A79703EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Causes of a solemne fast, appointed by the commissioners of the Generall Assembly, to be kept in all the congregations of this kirk, upon the last Thursday of April, 1646Church of Scotland. General Assembly.A79704EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Causes of a solemn national fast and humiliation, agreed upon by the Commissioners of the late General Assembly, met at Edinburgh the 4. of June 1696 and presented to the Lords of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council, to be read by the ministers, in all the churches at the intimation of the said fast.Church of Scotland. General Assembly.A79705EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Perth Decemb. 14. 1650. The commission of the Generall Assembly considering how greivous a sin against God and scandall to religion it were for any of this Kirke and kingdome to joine or comply with any of the sectarian enemy, ...Church of Scotland. General Assembly.A79708EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The confession of faith of the Kirk of Scotland; with the bond or covenant subscribed unto by the whole kingdome.A79710EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To each gentleman soldier in the company of Captain Robert Gore, Captain in the Orange regiment of trained bands of LondonCandy, Nathaniel.A79749EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Reverend brethren. The Kings Majesty who lately reigned, being contrary to the dissent and protestation of this kingdom, now removed by a violent death the estates of Parliament have declared and proclaimed the Prince of Scotland, and of Wales to be king, ...Church of Scotland. General Assembly.A79759EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cities corporations poore their founders bless, their help implore.A79801EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cities loyaltie to their king. The members justification.A79804EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cities X commandements, commanded to be read in all churches, by Mr L. Warner and the Common Councell.A79808EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cities thankes to Southwarke, for giving the army entrance. We thanke you more then we will say, but tis the cleane contrary way.A79809EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cities welcome to Colonell Rich and Colonell Baxter, with their solemne invitation to the sainted commanders in the army, to come and quarter amongst them.A79811EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The citizens vindication against the down right countrey-man. (alias Boobee) ...A79814EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The city asseA79816EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cityA79820EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A full ansvver to an infamous and trayterous pamphlet, entituled, A declaration of the Commons of England in Parliament assembled, expressing their reasons and grounds of passing the late resolutions touching no further addresse or application to be made to the King.Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, 1609-1674.A79846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from a true and lawfull member of Parliament, and one faithfully engaged with it, from the beginning of the war to the end. To one of the lords of his highness councell, upon occasion of the last declaration, shewing the reasons of their proceedings for securing the peace of the Commonwealth, published on the 31th of October 1655.Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, 1609-1674.A79847EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Transcendent and multiplied rebellion and treason, discovered, by the lawes of the land.Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, 1609-1674.A79849EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter concerning Colonel Monks surprizing the town and castle of Carrickfergus and Belfast, in Ireland; and his taking General Major Monro prisoner. For the Honorable, Col: Iohn Moor, a member of the House of Commons.Clark, Robert, Captain of the Swan frigate.A79879EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Aurea Legenda, or Apothegms, sentences, and sayings of many wise and learned men, useful for all sorts of persons Collected out of many authors by Sa. Clark, sometimes pastor in B.F.Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682.A79881EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An antidote against immoderate mourning for the dead. Being a funeral sermon preached at the burial of Mr. Thomas Bewley junior, December 17th. 1658. By Sa. Clarke, pastor in Bennet Fink, London.Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682.A79887EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A caution against sacriledge: or Sundry queries concerning tithes. Wherein is held forth the propriety, and title that ministers have to them, the mischiefs which would ensue if tithes were brought into a common treasury, and ministers reduced to stipends. The danger of gratifying the petitioners against tithes, and all imposed maintenance. And something of the spirit and end of their actings. Collected, and composed by the one that hath no propriety in tithes, and humbly tendred to this present Parliament.Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682.A79888EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An item against sacriledge: or, Sundry queries concerning tithes. Wherein is held forth, the propriety and title that ministers have to them. The mischiefs which would ensue if tithes were brought into a common treasury, and ministers reduced to stipends. The danger of gratifying the petitioners against tithes, and all imposed maintenance. Collected and composed by one that hath no propriety in tithes.Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682.A79893EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The clauses chiefly objected against in the Act 14⁰ of Charles II. about printing, are these ...A79921EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the king.Clayton, Anne.A79925EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The clearing of Master Cranfords text, 2. Tim. Chap. 2. vers 17. from that imputation of cruelty and un-gospell bloodinesse, which the said Mr. Cranford (being the *feeder of Chistopher le Stocks, and minding it should seem to fatten his charge) endevoured to fastenthereon, in a sermon at Pauls, before the Lord Major, aldermen, and citizens of London, contrary to the intent of the whole New Testament, though not without the suffrages of those fathers of his persecuting spirit, the Greek and Latine prelats (no better fathers, nor of better authority to expound, much lesse to pervert Scripture; the (*) P. Lancelotus VVintoniensis, P. Josephus Exoniensis, P. Jacobus Armacensis. These names in the ages following may be as much abused, and as reverently handled to cheat withall, and to introduce prelacy, as any Greek or Latine) together with those anciently venerable Greek and Hebrew Grandsires, P. Abaddon, P. Satan, P. Apollyon, P. Diabolus. That text 2. Tim. 2.17. is cleered from the said false aspersion by a jury of its peeres, viz. twelve texts, three antecedent, and nine consequent in the same chapter, faithfull witnesses and true, prolcaiming aloud that ver.17. is abused and falsely charged, as many other wayes, ...A79931EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The hue and cry after Sir John Presbyter.Cleveland, John, 1613-1658.A79955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kings disguise.Cleveland, John, 1613-1658.A79958EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Cleaveland's petition to His Highnesse the Lord Potector [sic].Cleveland, John, 1613-1658.A79963EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The rustick rampant or rurall anarchy affronting monarchy : in the insurrection of VVat Tiler. / By J.C.Cleveland, John, 1613-1658.A79967EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Scots apostacy.Cleveland, John, 1613-1658.A79968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Remarks on the giving vomits in fevers. In a letter to a friend. By H: C: M.R. Car: II.H. C.A79970EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Arthur Lord Capell Lieutenant Generall under the Prince His Highnesse of His Majesties forces, in the counties of VVorcester, Salop, and Chester, and the sixt northern counties of VVales To all commanders, officers, and souldiers, and to all other His Majesties subjects whatsoever, whom these presents shall or may in anywise concern.Capel of Hadham, Arthur Capel, Baron, 1610?-1649.A79971EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Dame Francres [sic] Clifton the Relict of Sir Clifford Clifton Baronet deceased, and William Clifton, Katharine and Arabella Clifton, the son and daughters of the said Sir Clifford, humbly presented to the consideration of the right honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.A79975EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A svveet prosopopeia of the speech of King Clodoveus to the bishops and their opposers, after he vvas converted and baptized.Clovis, King of the Franks, ca. 466-511.A79980EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The clothiers petition to His Majestie with His Majesties gracious ansvver. To the Kings most Excellent Majestie. The humble petition of the clothiers of Suffolke, and the townes of Dedham and Langham in Essex.A79985EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the king and both houses of Parliament, (who have made laws and decrees, and caused them to be put in execution, to restrain and prohibit people from having the liberty of their consciences in the exercise of the worship of God) : this is sent as a warning from the Lord.Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668.A79991EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The coat of armes of Sir John Presbyter.A79992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The capitall lawes of New-England, as they stand now in force in the Common-wealth. By the court, in the years 1641. 1642 Capitall lawes, established within the iurisdiction of Massachusets.A80000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie offered up to the memory of that late faithfull servant of God, Mr. Jeremiah Burroughs minister of the Word at Giles Cripplegate and Stepney.I. C.A80003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable, the lord mayor, and common-council of the city of London. Peter Caponi citizen of Florence, sendeth greeting.Caponi, Peter.A80006EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Captaine Burley his speech at the place of execution at Winchester, where he was hang'd, drawn, and quartered, for endevouring to raise forces to take away the King from the Isle of Wyght. Also a letter from his Majesties court at Carisbrook-Castle. And a great rising in the city of Worcester; certified by a letter to a member of the House of Commons. Feb. 7. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.A80019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Capt. Johnstons last farewell who was arraigned for being assisting in the stealing a young heiress, for which he received sentance of death, and was accordingly executed at Tyburn, the 23d. of this instant December, 1690. To the tune of Russel's farewel. Licensed according to order.A80026EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A coffin for King Charles a crowne for Cromwell: a pit for the people. You may sing this to the tune of Saine I would.A80036EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech, or complaint, lately made by the Spanish embassadour to his Majestie at Oxford, upon occasion of the taking of a ship called Sancta Clara in the port of Sancto Domingo, richly laden with plate, cocheneal and other commodities of great value, by one Captaine Bennet Strafford, and by him brought to Southampton. Being a matter of high concernment betwixt the two Kings of Spaine and England. Also a proclamation prohibiting the buying or disposing of any the lading of the ship called the Sancta Clara, lately brought into Southampton. / Translated out of Spanish, in Oxford, by Sr Torriano, an Italian.Cardenas, Alonso de.A80052EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Regulæ morum ostensivæ, & obligativæ sunt lumine naturali cognoscibiles.Coldwell, William, 1623 or 4-1702.A80065EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The answere and vindication of Sir William Cole Knight and Colonell (presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and others the Committee of both Kingdomes, and by them sent to be reported to the Honourable the Commons house of Parliament of England at Westminster) unto a charge given in by Sir Frederick Hamilton Knight, to the said committee, against the said Sir Will: Cole. Wherein also will appeare, how frivolous, the aspersions are, which were endeavoured to be cast upon the said Sir William, and his regiment, in a pamphlet set forth in anno Dom. 1643. Declaring the services of the said Sir Frederick. Which chiefly occasioned this answer from the presse.Cole, William, Sir, d. 1653.A80073EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true alarm in weakness, unto Babel, from God, by his spi-right minde in the soul which liveth in God. By John Cole-venman, a messenger ouf the God ouf truth.Cole-Venman, John.A80102EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie sacred to the memory of Sir Edmund-bury Godfrey Knight whose body was lately found barbarously murthered, and since honourably interr'd, the 31th of October, 1678.Care, Henry, 1646-1688.A80108EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Collection of poems on affairs of state; viz. ... / by A- M-l, Esq.; and other eminent wits. ; Most whereof never before printed.A80112EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A collection of such of the orders heretofore used in Chauncery, with such alterations & additions thereunto, as the Right Honorable the Lords Commissioners for the Great Seal of England, by and with the advice and assistance of the Honorable the Master of the Rolls, have thought fit at present (in order to a further reformation now under their Lordships consideration) to ordain and publish, for reforming of several abuses in the said court, preventing multiplicity of suits, motions, and unnecessary charge to the suitors, and for their more expeditious and certain course for relief.England and Wales. Court of Chancery.A80116EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Colonel John Okie's lamentation, or a Rumper cashiered. To the tune of, And a begging we will go.A80186EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable, the Commons of England in Parliament assembled[.] The humble petition of Abel Carew, an excluded door-keeper from this honourable HouseCarew, Abel, 17th cent.A80187EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Coll. Sidney's lamentation and last farewel to the world. Being condemn'd for high-treason, in conspiring the death of his sacred Majesty, and royal brotherA80191EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A combate betvveen Satan tempting: and a Christian triumphing: in the comfort of the creed.A80202EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Teg resymmeu offeiriad pabaidd wedi ei hatteb gan Brotestant o Eglwys Loegr. A gyfiethwyd [translated] gan W.J.Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699.A80215EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lineage of locusts or the Popes pedegre. Beginning with his prime ancestor the Divell, plainely set forth to be noted of all good Christians and true Catholicks, for the avoiding of those subtill snares continually layd for them by his insinuating agents.A80216EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Severall grounds, reasons, arguments, and propositions, offered to the Kings most excellent Majesty, for the improvement of his revenue in the first-fruits, and tenths annexed to the petition of James, Earl of North-hampton, Leicester, viscount Hereford, Sir William Farmer, Baronet, George Carew, Esq; and the rest of the petitioners for a patent of the first-fruits and tenths, for the term of one and thirty years, at the yearly rent of threescore thousand pounds.Carew, George, Esq.A80231EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The commencement of the treaty between the king's Majesty, and the Commissioners of Parliament at Newport.A80237EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Committee for the Navy and Customs. Die Martis 18 Martii, 1644. Whereas the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, taking into consideration the redemption of the captives taken by Turkish, Moorish, and other pirats, ...England and Wales. Parliament. Committee of the Navy.A80244EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The committee-mans complaint, and the Scots honest usage.A80245EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The committee-mans last vvill and, testament vvith the lamentation of his miserable and sad condition, being at the point of death.A80246EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Committee of the Militia London, and the liberties thereof, earnestly desire you to enquire what armes are in your ward, ...City of London (England). Committee for the Militia.A80247EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Committee of the Militia of London, and the liberties thereof, taking into their serious consideration the imminent danger that the Parliament and city are in: ...City of London (England). Committee for the Militia.A80248EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A common observation upon these times.A80250EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Advertisement. Edinburgh, the 9th of July 1696.Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80255EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a council-general of the Company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the Indies, holden at Edinburgh the 18th day of October, 1699Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80256EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a court of directors of the Company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the Indies Holden at Edinburgh the 18th of April 1699.Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80257EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Edinburgh, April 3d. 1696 at a general meeting of the Company of Scotland, Trading to Africa, and the Indies, my Lord Belhaven chosen præses.Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80258EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Edinburgh, the 17th, day of April, 1696. At a general meeting of the Company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the Indies My Lord Tarbat chosen præses.Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80259EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Edinburgh, March 24th 1696. At a meeting of the subscribers to the Company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the IndiesCompany of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80262EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At Edinburgh, the 15 of June, 1696 The council-general of the Company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the Indies: ...Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80263EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At Edinburgh, the 9th day of July, 1696 Whereas the books of subscription to the Company of Scotland trading to Africa and the Indies, have continued open at Edinburgh for the twenty sixth day of February last, to this instant; ...Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80264EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Exact list of all the men, women, and boys that died on board the Indian and African company's fleet during their voyage from Scotland to America and since their landing in Caldeonia together with a particular account of their qualities, the several days of their deaths, and the respective distempers or accidents of which they died.A80266EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The last national address presented to his Majesty at Hampton-Court, the 16th. day of November 1700 by the right honourable the Lord Yester, Sir John Pringle of Stitchell and Sir Peter Wedderburn of Gosford baronets, commissioners appointed for that end.Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80267EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The company of Scotland, trading to Africa and the Indies, do hereby give notice. That their bookes of subscription, will be opened at Edinburgh on Wednesday the 26 of this instant February ...Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies.A80268EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lord bishop of London's fourth letter to the clergy of his diocess.Church of England. Diocese of London. Bishop (1675-1713 : Compton)A80297EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Henry, Lord Bishop of London, and Peter Birch, Doctor of Divinity, plaintiffs The King and Queen's Majesties, defendants. In a writ of error in Parliament brought by the plaintiffs upon a judgment in a quare impedit given for Their Majesties in the Court of King's Bench by the uniform opinion of the whole court, for the presentation to the rectory of St. James's in the liberty of Westminster, vacant by the promotion of Dr. Tennison to the Bishoprick of Lincoln.Compton, Henry, 1632-1713.A80298EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Concilium apud Fernham, decimo tertio die mensis Maii, anno Domini 1644 Præsentibus Major Generall Potley, Pres. Gen Wembbs. Col. Welden. Col Jones. Lieft. Col. Baines. Lieft. Col. Zachary. Lieft. Col. Kempson. Lieft. Col. Leighton. Major Sedaskew. Major King. Major Hobson. Major Wombell. Major Anderson. Capt. Butler. Capt. Foley. Capt. Willet. Capt. Griffen. Capt. Gardner. Capt. Bradsàw. The censure of Captaine James Francis de Latoure upon certaine articles pronounced against him by Lewis Mareschall his Lieftenant before the Councell of Warre.England and Wales. Army. Council.A80301EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The condemnation of VVhig and Tory I am neither Whig nor Tory, but a subject truly loyal, as you'll see by what's before yee; who still does pray for the royal C.R.A80305EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A congratulatory poem on the right honourable Sr. Orlando Bridgman. Lord Keeper of the great seal of EnglandA80346EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A congratulatory poem to the Right Honourable Sir William Pritchard, Lord Mayor of the City of LondonA80350EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bp Carletons testimonie concerning the Presbyterian discipline in the Low-Countries, and Episcopall government here in England. VVherein is briefly discovered the novelty of the one, and antiquity of the other; with a short taste of the inconveniences that attend the new plat-forme, where that is set up in the roome of the old primitive government. Published for the common good.Carleton, George, 1559-1628.A80351EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Considerations upon the bill for the relief of poor prisoners, humbly submitted to the wisdom of the high court of Parliament now sitting.A80371EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Considerations upon the late transactions and proceedings of the Army, in reference to the dissolution of the Parliament. / By one that is no member of the Army.A80372EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration by James Earl of Carlile, Lord of the Caribee Islands, or province of Carliola. Manifesting his care of, and affection to, the good and welfare of the inhabitants of the island of Barbadoes, and of all other people under his government.Carlisle, James Hay, Earl of, ca. 1612-1660.A80375EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A continuation of the acts and monuments of our late Parliament: or, A collection of the acts, orders, votes, and resolves that hath passed in the House. From June 9 to July 7. 1659. By J. Canne Intelligencer Generall.A80384EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A continuation of the late proceedings of His Majesties army at Shrewsbury, Bridge-North, and Manchester: with a particular relation of the actions and strength therof, and likewise of the preparations of His Majesties removall towards London, York, or elsewhere. Written by a good hand from the army.Good hand from the army.A80387EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A continuation of the true narration of the most observable passages in and about Plymouth, from Ianuary 26. 1643. till this present; wherein you may observe how the Lord doth alwaies work, for that poore, and remote garrison. Together with the letter of Sir Richard Greenvile with the answer to it, as also the burning of a booke inclosed in his letter by the hand of the hangman, the book being intituled, The iniquity of the Covenant. With the discovery of a shee traytor together with the articles prooved on oath against her at a councell of warre. Published by authoritie.A80390EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Contractors for the sale of the lands and possessions of the late King, Queen and Prince, have resolved to begin their sittings for sales upon Monday the fourth of March, 1649. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A80391EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Conovvay taken by storm, by Major Generall Mitton, with the assistaunce of the Archbishop of York. with the copies of severall letters and papers sent up about the same. and a list of those that are killed and taken prisoners, and of the ordnance, armes, and ammunition taken in Conoway. as also how all the Irish were bound back to back and thrown into the sea. These papers are examined, and commanded to be printed and published according to order of Parliament.A80394EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The old proverbe, as good be a knave, as amongst knaves (though Committee men) is debated, and concluded to be false, by Francis Cooke, and Thomas Gualter, as they were riding between London and Cambridge, and conferring upon this proverb, and many other things usefull for all to know, but more especially for some in authority. In which conference the innocent, and such as have stood for the truth, are made known and commended, and the nocent and such as use deceit and falshood are discovered, and left to bear their deserved shame and punishment. As also the cruel and unreasonable doings of some Committee men, and others, against good men, and such as have been most forward for the Parliament: some of their abuses stript, which deserve to be whipt.A80400EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true Protestants prayer or the godly mans supplication unto Almihgty [sic] God, for the afflicted Church in Ireland. Composed by that learned and religious divine, Francis Cook Batchelor in Divinity, and preacher at Yoxall in Stafford-shire. Humbly desiring all godly Christians, for the Lord Christs sake, to joyne with him in prayer for the afflicted brethren.Cooke, Francis, d. 1682.A80401EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fiery flying roll: a word from the Lord to all the great ones of the Earth, whom this may concerne: being the last warning piece at the dreadfull day of judgement. For now the Lord is come to 1 Informe 2 Advise and warne 3 Charge 4 Judge and sentence the great ones. As also most compassionately informing, and most lovingly and pathetically advising and warning London. With a terrible word and fatall blow from the Lord, upon the gathered churches. And all by his Most Excellent Majesty, dwelling in, and shining through Auxilium Patris, vu alias, Coppe. With another flying roll ensuing (to all the inhabitants of the Earth.) The contents of both following.Coppe, Abiezer, 1619-1672.A80437EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of a commission under the Great Seale of Ireland, granted by the Right Honorable Sir William Parsons Knight and Barronet, and Sir John Borlase Knight, Lords Justices of that kingdom: for disarming all papists in and about the city of Dublin, and restraining the accesse of any suspitious persons unto the said city, and for the preservation of the same in safety and good order.Parsons, William, Sir, 1570?-1650.A80451EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The coppy of a letter sent by the last post from a knovving gentleman (ex ordine Observantium) now scouting amongst the Scots, to a friend of his in London. Briefly intimating that Omne malum ab Aquilone still, and that the present rising of the winds in that country, is like to revive future stormes in our own.A80470EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
August 3. 1642. The copie of a letter sent from a speciall friend in Coventry wherein is related the several passages betweene the Right Honourable the Lord Brook and the Earle of Northampton, three miles beyond Banbury, upon the conduct of certaine peeces of ordnance to VVarwick-Castle.A80476EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter sent from Shirbourne relating the skirmish betweene the Earle of Bedford and the cavalliers there.A80481EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter sent from the committee at Lincoln, to the House of Commons, directed to the Speaker of the said House, and subscribed with the names of the said committee.A80484EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter, sent from two thousand youthfull citizens, to the menacing marshall of the Kings-Bench, Sir John Lenthall.A80489EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter sent to Dr. Sherlock, upon the occasion of his preaching at St. Margaret's on Jan. 30th. 1691A80491EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of a letter vvhich Master Speaker is ordered by the Commons house of Parliament, to send to the members of that house, that are now residing in their severall counties, to further the advancement of the adventure for Ireland.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A80498EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copie of a letter written by Mercurius Britanicus to Mercurius Civicus.Mercurius Britanicus.A80501EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of a list of all the cavalliers, and brave commanders of His Majesties marching Army vvith the number of captaines, in each severall regiment, and every regiment containing about a thousand soldiers.A80508EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of an act for the abolishing and taking away of all arch-bishops, chancellours, commissaries, deanes, deacons and chapiters, arch-deacons, and prebendaries, canons, and all other under-officers out of the Church of England.England and Wales.A80517EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Magna charta containing that which is very much the sence and agreement of the good people of these nations, notwithstanding their differences relating to worship. Humbly tendered to those that are in eminent place, both in a civil and in a military capacity, and earnestly desired that it may be by them also (in this juncture of affaires) speedily concurred with, resolved upon, and vigorously prosecuted, for the escaping of the sadest, and for the enjoying of the joyfullest dayes and station, that England hath seen. By an unfeined lover of his countrys welfare, and a sincere promoter of the Common-wealth and just concernments of all men. As some further essay in order to a well grounded vnity, peace and settlement, of the poor shaken and shattered nations, upon that sure and durable foundation of righteousness, which will without doubt, according to the wise mans experience, not only establish, but exalt a nation.J. C.A80524EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of the petition delivered to the King at Newark, in His Majesties passage to York, by divers of the inhabitants of the county of Lincoln.A80531EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of the petition presented to the Kings Majesty by the high sheriff, and other gentlemen and free-holders of the county of Rutland, as His Majesty passed thorow their county, between Stamford and Grantham.A80532EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copie of the petition presented to the Kings Majesty by the high sheriffe accompanied with many hundreds of gentlemen and free-holders of the county of Rutland, as his Majesty passed through their county towards Yorke: to which his Majesty was pleased graciously to promise an answer.A80533EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A coppy of the pretended letter, whereupon the inditement against Hendry Navile-paine is foundedA80535EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copie of tvvo letters, sent from divers officers of the army in the north, to his excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax; concerning the late large petition, presented to the Parliament upon the eleventh of Sept. 1648. Together with a letter gratulatory from divers officers of the army, at the leagure before Barwick, to the presenters of the foresaid petition of Sept. 11.A80539EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Protestant's warning-piece or, The humble remonstrance of Ieffery Corbet citizen and grocer of London, composed for the view of his Highness, the Parliament, and all the good people in England, Scotland, and Ireland; and published to frustrate the designes of the incendiaries employed by the Pope, and the King of Spain, who have severall yeares contrived to fire the city of London in a 100 places at once, and then proceed to their long intended massacre.Corbet, Jeffrey.A80546EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cordial for England, or a character of true Britains [t]ogether with a narrative and recital of all Popish plots in England since the days of Queen Elizabeth. And a prophesie of Romes downfal, by a Loyal Britain.Loyal Britain.A80568EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Le te-deum laudamus, ou Cantique spiritue[l]. Pour etre chanté, quelquefois au service du Matin, dans son ... Sur le chant du pseaume VIII. Par E. Carré ministre.Carré, Ezechiel.A80604EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The country-mans fare-vvel to London. Or, A broad-side against prideA80683EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A countrey song, intituled, The restorationA80685EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The countries address to the Lords Spiritual in ParliamentA80686EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation, to all, of all sorts, high and low, rich and poore, wherein is proclaimed the law-royall, which is in keeping thereof is true liberty given forth by force and power for every one to observe, upon pain of death.Covel, William.A80700EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true copy of a letter sent to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie. By W. Covell Gent.Covel, William.A80701EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ode, upon the blessed restoration and returne of His Sacred Majestie, Charls the Second. By A. Cowley.Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667.A80716EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proposition for the advancement of experimental philosophy. By A. Cowley.Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667.A80720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The visions and prophecies concerning England, Scotland, and Ireland, of Ezekiel Grebner, son of Obadiah Grebner, son of Paul Grebner, who presented the famous book of prophecies to Queen Elisabeth.Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667.A80722EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Renati non possunt totaliter, aut finaliter excidere è gratia Dei.Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706.A80738EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
God's zeal thundered forth, against all those magistrates, bishops, priests and people of this city of London, who have deserted their brethren in this day of sore calamity.R. C. (Richard Crane)A80764EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Concerning the nevv church discipline an excellent letter written by Mr George Cranmer to Mr R. H.Cranmer, George, 1563-1600.A80769EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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, Richard, 1613?-1649.A80774EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The creation of the world Being the first chapter of Genesis.A80789EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Credible intelligence concerning Captaine Tuthill governour of Rushall Garrison in Staffordshire.A80791EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Right Honourable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Sir Nicholas Crisp Knight.Crisp, Nicholas.A80810EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A80818EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Helpes for discovery of the truth in point of toleration: being the judgment of that eminent scholler Tho. Cartwright, sometimes Divinity-Professor in the University of Cambridge in the reigne of Queen Elizabeth of happy memory, and then a famous non-conformist, for which through the tyranny of the Bishops he suffered exile. Wherein the power and duty of the magistrate in relation to matters of religion is discussed; as also whether the judiciall lawes given by Moses to the Jewes are abrogate by the coming of Christ. More particularly in relation to some sinnes, viz. blasphemy, adultery, &c. Occasionally handled in a controversie betweene the said publike professor T.C. and Doctor Whitgift. Here also by the way is laid downe his judgment in the case of divorce, and that the party innocent may marrie again.Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603.A80850EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland Henry Cromwell.Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1658-1659 : Cromwell)A80871EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The articles signed by his Highness Oliver Cromwell, Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, on Friday the 16. of December, 1653. in presence of the judges, barons of the exchequer, and the Lord Major and court of aldermen, in the chancery court in Westminster-Hall.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80876EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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, Oliver, 1599-1658.A80880EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of lieutenant-generall Cromwell concerning his present design and engagement against Col. Poyer and his adherents in South Wales, and his resolution and protestation thereupon. Delivered at the head of each regiment upon Munday last, being the 8. of this instant May, at a randezvouz neer the city of Gloucester. And the souldiers resolution touching the Lieutenant Generall, and Collonel Poyer.. [sic] Also, very sad newes from the Isle of VVight, concerning the Kings Majesty. May 9. 1648. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.Hancock, John, of Gloucester.A80888EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A declaration of His Highnes with the advice of the Council, in order to the securing the peace of this Commonwealth.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80903EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector, inviting persons to send over all sorts of necessary provisions to Mardike.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80904EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of His Highness, with the advice of his council inviting the people of this Commonwealth to a day of solemn fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80908EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of His Highness, inviting the people of England and Wales to a day of solemn fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80909EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A declaration of his Highness, setting apart Tuesday the 23. of this present May for a publique day of thanksgiving, for the peace concluded between this Commonwealth, and that of the United Provinces, and for the late seasonable rain.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80910EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of Oliver Cromwell, captain general of all the forces of this Common-Wealth.Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658.A80917EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Instructions to be observed touching the collection appointed by the declaration of His Highness and the Council hereunto annexed inviting the people of England and Wales to a day of solemn fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80921EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lady-errant a tragi-comedy / written by Mr. William Cartvvright ...Cartwright, William, 1611-1643.A80943EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
November.Cartwright, William, 1611-1643.A80944EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector an order and declaration of His Highness, by the advice of His council, commanding all persons who have been of the late Kings party, or his sons, to depart out of the cities of London and Westminster, and late lines of communication, on or before Monday the fifth day of November, 1655.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80956EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance for adjourning part of Easter term. 1654England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80962EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of explanation touching treasonsEngland and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80964EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by His Highness and the Parliament. Whereas the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the Parliament of England, Scotland and Ireland, taking into their consideration, the duty incumbent upon them, to provide for the future peace and settlement of the government of these nations, ...England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation commanding a speedy and due execution of the lavvs made against the abominable sins of drunkenness, profane swearing and cursing, adultery, fornication, and other acts of uncleannesse; for observing the assize of bread, ale, and fewel; and touching weights, and measures; for setting the poor on work, and providing for the impotent and aged poor, and punishing rogues and vagabonds, taking accounts of church-wardens and overseers of the poor; and against disturbing of publick preachers, and profanation of the Lords day.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80969EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation commanding all papists and all other persons, who have been of the late Kings party or his sons, to depart out of the cities of London and Westminster, and late lines of communication, on or before Munday the 8. of March, one thousand six hundred fifty seven.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80970EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation commanding all papists, and all other persons, who have been of the late king's party or his sons, to repair unto their places of abode, and not to remove above five miles from the same.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80973EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation commanding all persons who have been in arms, or assisted in the wars against the state, to depart out of the cities of London and Westminster and late lines of communication, on or before the twelfth day of September instant.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80975EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation concerning the residence of the merchant-adventurers of England, at the city of Dordrecht, and for settling the staple there.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80977EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation declaring that after the first day of August next no further use be made of any letters of marque, or reprisal, granting unto any private person.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80980EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ordinary a comedy / written by William Cartvvright ...Cartwright, William, 1611-1643.A80983EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation giving notice that the remaining differences bewixt the English and Dutch merchants stand referred to Commissioners appointed on both sides who are to assemble at Amsterdam in Holland, the 20. of July 1655.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation of assistance to the merchant adventurers of England, for the better carrying on of their trade, and for punishing of offenders against the same.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80989EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A proclamation of his Highnes, with the consent of his Council, for continuing all persons being in office for the execution of publike justice at the time of the late change of government until his Hignes further direction.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80991EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation of the peace made betwixt this Common-wealth and Portugal.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80994EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A proclamation of the peace made between this Common-wealth, and that of the United Provinces of the Netherlands.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80995EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable Philip, Earle of Pembroke and Mountgomery, Baron Herbert of Cardiffe and Shirland, Lord Par and Rosse of Kendall, Lord Fitzhugh Marmion, and Saint Quintine, Lord Warden of the Staneries, in the county of Devon and Cornwall Lord High Steward of the duchy of Cornwall, Chancellour of the Vniversity of Oxford. Lord Lieutenant of the counties of Kent, Cornwall and Wilts: Lord Chamberlaine of his Majesties most honourable houshold, knight of the most noble Order of the Garter, and one of his Majesties most honourable privie counsell. Upon his lordhips election of Chancellor of the Vniveristy of Oxford.Cartwright, William, 1611-1643.A80997EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By His Highness a proclamation prohibiting horse races for six moneths.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A80998EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation of His Highness, prohibiting horse-races in England and Wales for eight moneths.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A81000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By His Highness a proclamation prohibiting the disturbing of ministers and other Christians in their assemblies and meetings.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A81001EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A81011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Highnesse the Lord Protector's speeches to the Parliament in the painted chamber, the one on Munday the 4th of September; the other on Tuesday the 12. of September. 1654. Taken by one who stood very near him, and published to prevent mistakes.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A81013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The summe of the charge given in by Lieutenant Generall Crumwel, against the Earle of Manchester.Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658.A81014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A81015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Highnesse the Lord Protector's two speeches to the Parliament in the Painted Chamber the one on Monday the 4. of September; the other on Tuesday the 12. of September, 1654. Taken by one who stood very near him, and published to prevent mistakes.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A81017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord protector. Whereas by the thirtieth article of the peace ...England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A81018EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A81020EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A declaration of His Highness for a day of publique fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81022EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of His Highness for a day of solemn fasting & humiliation.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81024EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His late Highnes's letter to the Parlament of England. Shewing his willingness to submit to this present government: attested under his owne hand, and read in the House on Wednesday the 25th of May 1659.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81026EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A proclamation about dissolving the Parliament.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81028EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A proclamation commanding all papists, and all other persons who have been of the late Kings party or his sons, to depart out of the cities of London and Westminster, and late lines of communication, within three days.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lord Protector. A proclamation commanding all papists, and all other persons who have been of the late Kings party, or his sons, to repair unto their place of abode, and not to remove above five miles from the same.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81031EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Protector. A proclamation signifying His Highness pleasure, that all men being in office of government, at the decease of his most dear father, Oliver late Lord Protector, shall so continue till His Highness further direction.England and Wales. Lord Protector (1658-1660 : R. Cromwell)A81034EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Cromwells panegyrick.A81038EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A godly exhortation to this distressed nation Shewing the true cause of this unnaturall civill war amongst us.Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671.A81065EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A81066EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A crovvne, a crime or, the monarch-martyr.A81084EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dantur rationes boni, & mali æternæ, & indispensabiles.Cudworth, Ralph, 1617-1688.A81113EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cure for the state Or, An excellent remedy against the apostacy of the times.A81187EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Cynghorion tad iw fab Yn rhoddi iddo Gyfarwyddiad pa fodd i ymddwyn ei hunan yn y Byd presennol.A81200EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Cyngor y bugail iw braidd. Sef, Llythyr oddiwrth eglwyfwr, at ei blwyfolion; yn cynwys annogaeth ddifrifol iddynt, i ofalu an eu heneidiau. A pharodtoad i'w cymhwyso i dderbyn llefhad ac adeiladaeth oddiwrth ei holl athrawiaethau ef iddynt rhag llaw.A81201EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case and circumstances of paper-making in England truly stated And by the paper-sellers humbly offered to the consideration of this present Parliament, as reasons against the passing of a bill, intituled An act for the encouragement and better establishing the making of white-writing and printing-paper. The same being misrepresented in a paper stiled, The case of the Company of White-Paper-makers.A81258EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of John Lord Lovelace baron of Hurley.A81278EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Robert Husey EsquireA81284EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Case of Sarah Monk, the wife of Mr Christopher Monk, in answer to a paper, touching their marriage; the truth whereof is as followeth;.A81285EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of several hackney-coachmen in and about the cities of London and Westminster and the suburbs, occasioned by one Robert Murrey, and his adherents, to the utter ruin of many families, for his and his accomplices private interest.A81286EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of several of His Majesties loyal subjects, very much oppressed, contrary to the laws of this land as they are advised, humbly represented to the consideration of the right honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled.Cadman, Thomas.A81287EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The case of Sir John Lambert, Bar. Samuel Shepheard, and John James David, merchants of London. Humbly offered to the consideration of this honourable house, for relief.Lambert, John, Sir, d. 1722 or 3.A81290EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mr. Hampdens speech occasioned upon the Londoners petition for peace.Denham, John, Sir, 1615-1669.A81293EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prologue to His Majesty at the first play presented at the Cock-pit in Whitehall, being part of that noble entertainment which their Maiesties received Novemb. 19. from his Grace the Duke of Albemarle.Denham, John, Sir, 1615-1669.A81294EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supream authority of this nation, the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. The humble petition of Charles Earle of DerbyDerby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672.A81325EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true copy of the Lord Strange his warrant for puting in execution the illegall commission of array in Lancashire.A81331EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A collection of speeches made by Sir Edward Dering Knight and Baronet, in matter of religion. Some formerly printed, and divers more now added: all of them revised, for the vindication of his name, from weake and wilfull calumnie: and by the same Sir Edward Dering now subjected to publike view and censure, upon the urgent importunity of many, both gentlemen and divines.Dering, Edward, Sir, 1598-1644.A81336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse of proper sacrifice, in way of answer to A.B.C. Jesuite, another anonymus of Rome: whereunto the reason of the now publication, and many observable passages relating to these times are prefixed by way of preface: by Sr. Edvvard Dering Knight and baronet.Dering, Edward, Sir, 1598-1644.A81339EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An apologie for the Reformed churches wherein is shew'd the necessitie of their separation from the Church of Rome: against those who accuse them of making a schisme in Christendome. By John Daille pastor of the Reformed Church at Paris. Translated out of French. And a preface added; containing the judgement of an university-man, concerning Mr. Knot's last book against Mr. Chillingworth.Daillé, Jean, 1594-1670.A81350EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Desires propounded to the Honourable House of Commons from Denzill Holles, Esq; Sir Philip Stapleton, Sir William Lewis, Sir John Clotworthy, Sir William Waller, Sir John Maynard, Knights, Major Generall Massey, John Glynne Esquire, Recorder of London, Walter Long, Esq; Col. Edward Harley, and Anthony Nicoll, Esq; members of the Honourable House of Commons. VVho stand impeached by His Excellency Sir Tho. Fairfax, and the army under his command. Also their demurrer to the charge: and the votes of the House, giving them leave to goe beyond the seas, and to absent themselves for six moneths: and Mr. Speaker to grant them passes.A81371EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The devils cabinet broke open: or a new discovery of the high-way thieves. Being a seasonable advice of a gentleman lately converted from them, to gentlemen and travellers to avoyd their villanies. Together with a relation of the laws, customes, and subtilties, of house-breakers, pick-pockets, and other mecanick caterpillars of this nation. As also, the apprehension and imprisonment of the hang-man of the City of London.A81381EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The divels delusions or A faithfull relation of John Palmer and Elizabeth Knott two notorious vvitches lately condemned at the sessions of Oyer and Terminer in St. Albans. Together with the confession of the aforesaid John Palmer and Elizabeth Knott, executed July 16. Also their accusations of severall vvitches in Hitchen, Norton, and other places in the county of Hartford.A81383EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Devonshire boys courage and loyalty to their Majesties King William and Queen Mary in defending their country from the invasion of the French. To an excellent new tune; call'd The Devonshire boys delight: or, The liggan waters, &c.A81386EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To all nations, kindreds, languages, tongues, and people with your princes and rulers and all people from the highest to the lowest. This to you is the word of the Lord God.Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688.A81403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Dialogue between Satan and a young man, or, Satan's temptations to delay repentance answered by J.J., a pious young divine, for the benefit of young persons.J. J.A81422EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dialogue betwixt an excise-man and Death.A81430EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dialogue betwixt Lewis and the devil in the last year of his puissance: with his last will and testamentA81431EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dialogue or, a dispute betweene the late hangman and death.A81441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The royall apologie: or, An ansvver to the declaration of the House of Commons, the 11. of February, 1647. In which they expresse the reasons for their resolutions for making no more addresses, nor receiving any from His Majesty.Digby, Kenelm, Sir, 1603-1665.A81469EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The dimension of the hollow tree of Hampsted.A81479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A reply to a letter printed at Newcastle vnder the name of an answer, sent to the ecclesiasticall Assembly at London, about matters concerning the king, and the government of the church. With the copy of the said letter to the Assembly, in the name of John Deodate, D. D. Also, a certificate from one of the scribes of the Assembly at London.A81491EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Joyfull newes from Captain Marro in Ireland or, His second victory over the rebels, April 18. Shewing in a most true and exact relation, the manner of two glorious battles, never to be forgotten. The first, by the invincible courage, of Captiain [sic] Marro, April 18. Also his parley, and the assault and repulse of Mongarrets army, April 19. The second, by the said Captain Marro, and being seconded by Sir Henry Tichbourn, gave the rebels a great overthrow, with the number of men that were slain in each battle. Also His Majesties message to the House of Peers, April the 22. 1642.Damon, John, 17th cent.A81509EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of the arch-vvhore and her paramours (or lovers) of vvhom the Holy Spirit of God beareth witnesse.A81534EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of the intentions of the army, under the command of the Lord Fairfax, more then probably collected out of some words used on Saturday the first of Iuly 1648.A81537EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of the Iesuits trumpery, newly packed out of England.A81538EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Discovery of the Savoy-plot with an account of the manner of seizing and securing fourteen priests and papists, with great bundles of papers, some of which are said to be the late king's declarations, &c. in Dutchy-Lane, near the Savoy.A81541EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The divine dreamer: or, a short treatise discovering the true effect and power of dreames; confirmed by the most learned and best approved authors. Whereunto is annexed the dreame of a young gentleman, immediatly before the death of the late earle of Strafford.Gonzalo.A81567EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A diuine oade.A81570EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A divine pater-noster (by way of reply to a scandalous ode, or pamphlet made by a manelesse author, who had more wit then honesty.)A81571EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Divine physick for devout souls: or, Four serious vvords to the most grave and solid christians that scruple at The book of common prayer. Viz. I. To serve God by a liturgie, is part of the publick worship of God. II. The forms of the generall part of the Liturgie, used in the Church of England, compared with such formes as we finde in Scripture. III. An help to scrupulous consciences touching some things most excepted against in the other parts of the rubrick appointed to be used on particular occasions. IIII. Wee ought not to refuse the rubrick or common-prayer because it is imposed by authority from men, but therefore to use it. By a moderate son of the church.Gordon, Jones, 1640?-1714.A81572EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dr Dorislaw's ghost, presented by time to unmask the vizards of the Hollanders; and discover the lions paw in the face of the sun, in this juncture of time or, a list of XXVII barbarous and bloody cruelties and murthers, massacres and base treacheries of the Hollanders against England and English men: with the particulars of the noble usages of England to them in their necessities, which might have taught them better manners; and would have engaged some savage nations to have given a better return from bare principles of nature.A81583EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dog's elegy, or, Rvpert's tears, for the late defeat given him at Marstonmoore, neer York, by the three renowned generalls; Alexander Earl of Leven, general of the Scottish forces, Fardinando, Lord Fairefax, and the Earle of Manchester generalls of the English Forces in the North. Where his beloved dog, named Boy, was killed by a valiant souldier, who had skill in necromancy. Likewise the strange breed of this shagg'd cavalier, whelp'd of a malignant water-witch; with all his tricks, and feats. Sad Cavaliers, Rupert invites you all that does survive, to his dogs funerall. Close-mourners are the witch, Pope, & devill, that much lament ye'r late befallen evill.A81604EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Don Pedro de Quixot, or in English the right reverend Hugh Peters.A81610EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Arweiniwr cartrefol ir iawn a'r buddiol dderbyniad o Swpper yr Arglwydd. Ym ha ûn hefyd, y mae'r ffordd a'r modd o'n hiechydwriaeth, wedi eu Gosod allan yn fyr, ac fal y bo hawdd eu deall ... / gan Theophilus Dorrington. ; Ac a Gyfieithwyd i'r Gamberaeg, gan Ddafydd Maurice, D.D.Dorrington, Theophilus, d. 1715.A81635EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
As not unknowne. This petition or prophecie on record, presented to His Majestie in the yeare 1633. Alongtime though hath waited, yet be it knowne was accomplished, then this present year: 1644. When He on a Friday morning was killed or suffered....A81655EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The dovvnfall of Mercurius Britannicus. Pragmaticus. Politicus. That three headed cerberus.A81695EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Viro verè pietatis, integritatis, & prudentiæ dotibus præcellentissimo, magno seculi splendori, maximoque legum munimento, Matthæo Haylesio, dom. primario judici communium placitorum, &c. Virisq; cunctis eruditionis & meritorum dignitatibus accumulatissimis, dom Edoardo Heywoodio, dom. Roulandio Jukesio seniori, dom. Joanni Vaughanio de Troscot: tribus jurisconsultis & sociis interioris templi; nec non quator omnibus executoribus defuncti Joannis Seldeni G.D. hoc humillimè devovet epitaphium.G. D.A81705EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The dreadfull danger of sacriledge held forth in this one proposition, namely the with-holding of tithes from a minister that labours in the word and doctrine, or denying those accustomed rates upon houses, which have been paid to the ministers successively time out of minde, is a great and grievous sin, highly displeasing to Almighty God, as appears by these reasons.A81736EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Droytwich caseA81750EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Anagram of his Excellency the Lord Generall George Monck, king come oreDrummond, William, 1585-1649.A81752EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The drunkards character.A81755EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Astræa redux A poem on the happy restoration & return of His sacred Majesty Charles the Second. By John Driden.Dryden, John, 1631-1700.A81763EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Prologue to His Royal Highness, upon his first appearance at the Duke's Theatre since his return from Scotland. Written by Mr. Dryden. Spoken by Mr. SmithDryden, John, 1631-1700.A81771EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his sacred maiesty [sic], a panegyrick on his coronation. By John Dryden.Dryden, John, 1631-1700.A81776EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The English rudiments of the Latine tongue, explained by question and answer. VVhich are so formed, that a childe, omitting altogether the questions, may learn onely the answers, and bee fully instructed in the rudiments of the Latine tongue. / By William Du-Gard. For the use of Marchant-Tailor's School.Dugard, William, 1606-1662.A81795EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A prayer of thanksgiving for His Majesties late victory over the rebels.Duppa, Brian, 1588-1662.A81862EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliaments commission: delivered in a sermon, upon Nehemiah chap. 2 vers. 19, 20. / By J. Durham.Durham, James, 1622-1658.A81897EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick to his excellency, the Lord Generall Monck. By Sir William Davenant.D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668.A81968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable knights, citizens, and burgesses of the House of Commons, assembled in Parliament The humble remonstrance of William Davenant, anno 1641.D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668.A81973EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Psalmos theios, or a Divine psalme or, song, wherein predestination is maintained, yet the honour of Jehovah preserved and vindicated: and to that eternall song the holy scripture dedicated, / by John Davis. Whereunto is annexed an elogie upon the patron, with certaine divine epigrams to whom the author presented some of his books..Davis, John, b. 1628 or 9.A81983EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Seismos megas. Or Heaven & earth shaken. A treatise shewing how kings, princes, and their governments are turned and changed by Jesus Christ as [brace] King of Kings, and King of Saints. / By John Davis, M.A. sometime lecturer at Christ Church in London, and now pastour of a congregation in Dover.Davis, John, pastor of a congregation in Dover.A81992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The tenth vvorthy. Or, Several anagrams in Latine, Welsh, and English, upon the name of that most highly renowned worthy of worthies, Oliver late Lord Protector. Together with some elegeical verses upon his much lamented death, who dyed in body Sept. 3. 1658. And also more anagrams on his now Highness, and others of that most noble and puissant family.Davyes, Thomas.A82000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Historie & policie re-viewed, in the heroick transactions of His Most Serene Highnesse, Oliver, late Lord Protector; from his cradle, to his tomb: declaring his steps to princely perfection; as they are drawn in lively parallels to the ascents of the great patriarch Moses, in thirty degrees, to the height of honour. / By H.D. Esq.H. D. (Henry Dawbeny)A82001EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true narrative of that grand Jesuite Father Andrews who lived at Hardwick in Monmouthshire. How he fled into a large wood to escape justice. How he came to an untimely end, and the manner of his burial. In a letter to a friend in London.J. D.A82013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition or remonstrance of Rich: Day of Eton neer Windsor, to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. I. For the repairing of the decay of wood and timber. II. For the planting of an able preaching ministry throughout the land. III. For the working of the works of mercy and charitie: and for an act against the pride of apparell.Day, Richard, of Eton.A82014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dayes for ever memorable, and workes of God, in the yeare past. 1645 Or a catalogue of the cities, castles, townes, and forts, that have beene taken by the Parliaments forces since Ianuary last unto this present. At the end whereof is set downe some helpes and directions how wee may render unto the Lord according to all his benefits. Imprimator, Ioseph caryl.A82015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The grand impostor examined: or, The life, tryal, and examination of James Nayler, the seduced and seducing Quaker with the manner of his riding into Bristol. Whereunto is added, the sentence passed upon him by the High Court of Parliament.Deacon, John, 17th cent.A82019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the generals at sea, and the captains under their command concerning the late dissolution of the Parliament; and their resolution thereupon. As it was sent to Vice-Admirall Penn, to be communicated to the commanders and officers of the ships under his command.A82024EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration and motive of the persons trusted, usually meeting at Salters Hall in Breadstreet to all well affected persons in the severall parishes within London, and the parts adjacent, for contributing the value of a meale weekly, towards the forming of some regiments of voluntiers, to be payd during these times of danger.A82043EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declartion [sic] and protest of the lords, knights and gentlemen in the Counties of Chester Salop Stafford, &c. against all assemblies which impose taxes upon the people without their consent by their representatives in a full, free and legall Parliament.A82048EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration & protestation agreed upon by the grand iurie at the assizes held for the county of Salop the eight day of August 1642 and assented unto by the high sheriffe and divers of the iustices of peace gentlemen, and freeholders of the said countie there present.A82049EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration and protestation agreed upon by the grand iury at the assizes held for the county of VVorcester, the third day of August. 1642 and assented unto by the high sheriffe, the Lord Coventry, the baronets, knights, justices of the peace, gentlemen and freeholders of the county of VVorcester aforesaid.A82051EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration and protestation of divers the knights, gentry, freeholders, and others of the foresaid county, whose names are subscribed to the Right Honorable Francis, Lord Willoughby, Lord Lievtenant of the county of Lincolne, and of the city of the county of Lincolne.A82052EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration and vindication of the loyal-hearted nobility, gentry, and others of the county of Kent, and the City of Canterbury, that they had no hand in the murther of our KingA82069EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration from the poor oppressed people of England, directed to all that call themselves, or are called Lords of Manors, through this nation; that have begun to cut, or that through fear and covetousness, do intend to cut down the woods and trees that grow upon the commons and waste land.A82090EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of a strange and wonderfull monster: born in Kirkham parish in Lancashire (the childe of Mrs. Haughton, a Popish gentlewoman) the face of it upon the breast, and without a head (after the mother had wished rather to bear a childe without a head then a Roundhead) and had curst the Parliamnet [sic]. Attested by Mr. Fleetwood, minister of the same parish, under his own hand; and Mrs. Gattaker the mid-wife, and divers other eye-witnesses: whose testimony was brought up by a member of the House of Commons. Appointed to be printed according to order: and desired to be published in all the counties, cities, townes, and parishes in England: being the same copies that were presented to the Parliament.A82095EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and his Councell of Warre. Delivered by Colonell Sir Hardresse Waller, and other officers of the Army, to the House of Peeres, upon Munday the 17 of January, 1647. With the Lords Answer thereunto. Die Lunæ, 17 Januarii. 1647. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this declaration of the Generall and his Councell of Warre, with the answer thereunto, be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown. Cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Army. Council.A82102EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of old Nick, prince of the air, and all his infernal crew, to the inhabitants of the whole world, but chiefly to the Quakers of Great Britain &c.A82109EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the citizens and inhabitants of the City of Chester whose names are svbscribed, summoned to appear before His Majesties commissioners for the array at the Roodey, within the liberties of the said city, for their cleer manifestation of their allegiance to His Majestie, and duty to his Parliament.A82127EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the committee for the safetie of the county of Southhampton, sitting at Winton the 9th day of June. 1648A82131EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the County of Oxon to His Excellency the Lord General Monck. We the gentlemen, ministers, free-holders, and others of the County of Oxon, having a long time groaned under heavy burthens, do now hereby declare the resentments we have of our grievances, and our just desires as the most visible means of a happy peace and settlement of these nations.A82138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the czaars [sic] of Muscovy against the French King, in favour of the poor Protestants distress in this present persecution obtained for them by the intercession of his Electoral Highness the Marquess of Brandenburg.Russia. Sovereign (1682-1696 : Ivan V)A82139EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration to the free-born people of England now in arms against the tyrannie and oppression of Oliver Cromwell esq.A82150EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the gentlemen and inhabitants of the county of Brecknock, concerning their firm resolutions for the Parliament, in adhering to the judgement and determination thereof, as to the supream court of judicature of the kingdom. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the declaration of the gentlemen and inhabitants of the county of Brecknock, of Nov. 23. 1645. be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.A82154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the genlemen [sic] and others now in armes in the county of Hereford. By commission from his highnesse the Prince of Wales: under the command of Sir Henry Lyngen knight, collonell generall of the said countie.A82155EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the gentlemen, free-holders and inhabitants of the county of BedfordA82156EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the gentry, ministers, free-holders of the county and citty of LincolneA82157EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Declaration of the Gentry of the county of Kent, who have adhered to the King, and suffered imprisonment or sequestration during the late troubles.A82158EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the gentry, of the county of Norfolk, and of the county and city of NorvvichA82159EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the gentry, of the county of Norfolk, and of the county and city of NorvvichA82160EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the gentry of the county of Salop, who were of the late Kings party.A82161EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the grounds and reasons why we the poor inhabitants of the town of VVellinborrow, in the county of Northampton, have begun and give consent to dig up, manure and sow corn upon the Common, and waste ground, called Bareshanke, belonging to the inhabitants of VVellinborrow, by those that have subscribed, and hundreds more that gave consent.Wellingborough (England)A82163EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the knights and gentry in the county of Dorset VVho were in his late Majesties army.A82173EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the maids of the city of London, &c.A82186EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the navie, being the true copie of a letter from the officers of the navie, to the commissioners vvith their resolutions upon turning out Colonell Rainsbrough from being their commander. 28th. May, 1648.A82191EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the navie; vvith the oath taken by all the officers and common-men of the same. Being the true copie of a letter from the officers of the navie, to the commissioners: vvith their resolutions upon turning out Colonel Rainsbrough from being their commander. May, 28th. 1648.A82192EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the nobility and gentry of the county of Stafford, &c.A82193EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Declaration of the nobility and gentry of the County of VVorcester adhering to the late KingA82194EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the nobility, gentry, ministry and commonalty of the county of Kent Together with the city and county of Canterbury, the city of Rochester, and the ports within the said county.A82195EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the nobility, knights & gentry of the County of Oxon which have adhered to the late KingA82197EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the northern counties. Shewing their dilligent care, and willingnesse to oppose all forces that shall endeavour to enter into this Kingdome against the Parliament and Generall. Also, the effect of the Generals letter to Collonel Hammond Governour of the Isle of Wight. Together, with his Majesties desires to both Houses of Parliament, for the setling of a firme and well-grounded peace, within his three Kindgdomes [sic]. Novemb. 26. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbot.A82201EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the officers and company of sea-men abord His Majfsties [sic] ships, the Constant Reformation, the Convertine, the Swallow, the Antelope, the Satisfaction, the Hynd, the Roe-buck, the Crescent, the Pellican, the Black-more Lady lately rescued for His Majesties service with an invitation to the rest of the fleet, and their brethren on land to joyne with them in their just undertakings.A82202EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the officers and souldiers under the command of Colonell Twisleton, governor of the castle of Denbigh in Wales.A82203EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the people of England for a free-ParliamentA82210EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the people of England for a free-ParliamentA82211EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the taking away of Sir William Waller, Sir John Clotworth, Major Generall Massie, and Collonel Copley, members of the House of Commons, from the Kings head in the Strand, to St. Iameses together with their protestation read at their removall. With a copy of the Lord Generals order for the same.A82236EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the three deputy-governors of the Isle of Wight, to his Excellency the Lord Fairfax, concerning the taking of His Majesties person into safe custody: with a letter from the House of Commons to Col. Generall Lambert, now commander in chief at the leaguer before Pontefract. As also, His Excellencies declaration, to avoid interruption in the excise office. Published by authority.A82237EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the tower hamblets to the Lord Maior, aldermen and Common Councell of the city of London.A82238EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the vvell-affected to the good old cause, in the cities of London, Westminster, and borough of Southwark with the joynt consent and concurrence of all the well-affected in all other the cities, towns and boroughs of England and Wales, for the return and session of the Long Parliament, (interrupted by the late Protector April 20. 1653.) directed to the surviving Members of that Parliament.A82244EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration, or resolution of the county of Hereford.A82251EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration to the people, concerning the great and present expedition with the gallant resolutions of the Parliament; as it was graciously voted in their Honourable House, and communicated to his Highness the Lord Protector; with the order and instructions of His Highness thereupon, in order to the restoring and preservation of free-trade and commerce, throughout England, Scotland, & Ireland: as also, a list of the English fleet designed for the sound, under the conduct of the Right Honourable, General Edward Lord Mountague Admiral, William Goodson Vice-Admiral, and Sir Richard Stayner Rear-Admiral: likewise, the number of ships, men, and guns; and the names of all the Captains.A82264EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the lords, gentlemen, citizens, freeholders, and yeomen of this once happy kingdom of EnglandDelamer, George Booth, Baron, 1622-1684.A82294EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Sir George Booth to a friend of his shewing the reasons of his present engagement in defence of his countries liberties, &c.Delamer, George Booth, Baron, 1622-1684.A82295EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A seasonable letter of advice delivered to the Major of London; as he was sitting at Common Councell at Guild-Hall, on Tuesday the 27. of December, and by him read on the bench.C. D.A82304EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The delinquents pasport [sic] or, A plaintiffs petitionary plea, addressed to an eminent counseller of state: upon his Highness Proclamation, commanding all delinquents, &c. to depart the Citty and return to their own native country.A82306EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The building and glory of the truely Christian and spiritual church. Represented in an exposition on Isai. 54, from vers. 11. to the 17. Preached to His Excellency Sir Tho. Fairfax and the general officers of the army, with divers other officers, and souldiers, and people, at Marston, being the head-quarter at the leaguer before Oxford, June. 7. 1646. / By William Dell, minister of the Gospel, attending on His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax in the Army. Together with a faithful testimony touching that valiant and victorious army, in the epistle to the reader. Published by authority.Dell, William, d. 1664.A82313EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The city-ministers unmasked, or The hypocrisie and iniquity of fifty nine of the most eminent of the clergy in and about the city of London. Cleerly discovered out of two of their own pamphlets, one intituled, A serious and faithful representation; the other A vindication of the Ministers of the Gospel, in and about the City of London. Together vvith a prophesie of John Hus, touching the choosing of a new ministry; and an ancient prophetical farewel of Hildegards, to the old corrupt ministry. Both very useful for the knowledg of the long deceived nations. / By a friend of the Armies, in its ways to justice and righteousnes.Dell, William, d. 1664.A82314EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The doctrine of the Sabbath, as it hath been believed and taught, by ancient and eminent Christians, collected word for word out of their own writings, and now tendred to the consideration of all the godly, especially to direct them to the Parliament, to direct them in their intended Act, for the due and strict observation of the Lords Day. / By a friend to truth, and to the present powers of this Common-wealth, in the way of truth.Dell, William, d. 1664.A82315EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Right reformation: or, The reformation of the church of the New Testament, represented in Gospell-light. In a sermon preached to the Honourable House of Commons, on Wednesday, November 25. 1646. Together with a reply to the chief contradictions of Master Love's sermon, preached the same day. All published for the good of the faithfull, at their desire. / By William Dell, minister of the Gospel, attending on his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.Dell, William, d. 1664.A82317EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Several sermons and discourses of William Dell Minister of the Gospel; sometimes attending both the generals in the army: and now Master of Gonvil and Caius Colledge in Cambridge. Heretofore published at several times, and on several occasions; and now gathered in one volumn, for the benefit of the faithful, and conviction of the world.Dell, William, d. 1664.A82319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parlament of the Common-Wealth of England, Scotland and Ireland. The humble petition of Edward Dendy.Dendy, Edward.A82337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday the thirteenth of October, 1653. An act for confirmation of the sale of the lands and estate of Sir Iohn Stowel knight of the Bath.England and Wales. Parliament.A82352EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for contstituting commissioners for ordering and managing the affairs of the admiralty and navy.England and Wales. Parliament.A82353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses assembled in Parliament. The East-India Company's answer to the petition of John Jolliffe and Edmond Harrison in behalf of themselves and othersA82358EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuance of a former Act for setling the militia of this Common-vvealth·England and Wales. Parliament.A82362EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuation of the Act for redemption of captives.England and Wales. Parliament.A82363EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuation of the Act for redemption of captives.England and Wales. Parliament.A82364EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuation of the act for removing all papists, and all officers and soldiers of fortune and divers other delinquents from London and Westminster, and confining them within five miles of their dwellings.England and Wales. Parliament.A82365EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing John Bradshaw sergeant at law, chancellor of the dutchy and county palatine of Lancaster and Bartholomew Hall Esq; attorney general of the dutchy of Lancaster, and for continuing the jurisdictions of the said dutchy and county palatine of Lancaster.England and Wales. Parliament.A82368EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing John Bradshaw serjeant at law, chancellor of the dutchy and county palatine of Lancaster and Bartholomew Hall Esq; attorney-general of the dutchy of Lancaster; and for continuing the jurisdictions of the said dutchy and county palatine of Lancaster.England and Wales. Parliament.A82369EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing the Commissioners for Compounding.England and Wales. Parliament.A82371EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing the High Court of Justice.England and Wales. Parliament.A82372EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing the jurisdiction of the Court of Admiralty.England and Wales. Parliament.A82373EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing the powers of Commissioners for Compounding, &c. advance of money; and for indempnity.England and Wales. Parliament.A82374EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing the priviledges and jurisdictions of the county of LancasterEngland and Wales.A82376EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for continuing two former acts touching elections in the city of London.England and Wales. Parliament.A82377EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for further impowring the Commissioners for removing obstructions to determine claims.England and Wales. Parliament.A82388EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act for reviving an Act impowering judges for probate of wills, and granting administrationsEngland and Wales.A82409EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act for satisfying Lieutenant-Colonel John Lilburn, the sum of one thousand five hundred eighty and three pounds, eighteen shillings, four pence out of the remainder of the lands of the late deans and chapters.England and Wales. Parliament.A82411EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for setting apart VVednesday the thirteenth day of October, 1652, for a day of publique fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Parliament.A82420EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for taking away fines upon bills, declarations and original vvrits.England and Wales. Parliament.A82421EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for taking away the fee of damage cleere·England and Wales. Parliament.A82424EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the abolishing the kingly office in England, Ireland, and the dominions thereunto belonging.England and Wales. Parliament.A82426EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the apprehension of Thomas Cook Esq;England and Wales. Parliament.A82429EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the ascertaining the time of payment of the monies due upon VVeavers-Hall bills.England and Wales. Parliament.A82430EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Anno Regni Caroli II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, duodecimo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster, the five and twentieth day of April, an. Dom. 1660 In the twelfth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, &c.England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A82435EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the better payment of augmentations out of the impropriate rectories, vicarages and tythes sequestred from papists or delinquents.England and Wales. Parliament.A82436EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the continuance of judicatories in Scotland.England and Wales. Parliament.A82440EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the continuance of the customs until the twenty sixth of March, in the year one thousand six hundred fifty and four.England and Wales. Parliament.A82444EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the observation of a day of publique fasting and humiliation.England and Wales. Parliament.A82457EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act for the redemption of captivesEngland and Wales.A82459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for the taking away the Court of VVards and Liveries.England and Wales. Parliament.A82467EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act impowering judges for probate of vvills, and granting administrationsEngland and Wales.A82471EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act impowring the Commissioners for inspecting the treasuries to issue vvarrants for payment of the monies appointed for the use of the Navy.England and Wales. Parliament.A82472EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act prohibiting the importing of any vvines, vvooll or silk from the kingdom of France, into the Commonwealth of England or Ireland, or any the dominions thereunto belonging.England and Wales. Parliament.A82479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act prohibiting to brew for sale any ale or beer above ten shillings the barrel, besides the excize.England and Wales. Parliament.A82480EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act touching idiots and lunatiques.England and Wales. Parliament.A82483EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act touching the moneys and coyns of England.England and Wales. Parliament.A82486EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
New port September 23. 1648. Soit baillè aux seigneurs, a ceste bille les seigneurs sont assentuz an act which His Maiesty hath promised his royall word to passe, for justifying the proceedings of Parliament in the late vvar, and for declaring all oathes, declarations, proclamations, and other proceedings against it to be void. Agreed on between His Majesty and the Commissioners, at Newport in the Isle of VVight.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A82487EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act with instructions to the commissioners of the respective militia's.England and Wales. Parliament.A82488EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An additional article to the laws of vvar and ordinances of the sea.England and Wales. Parliament.A82498EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 6 Januarii. 1647. Additionall directions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the billeting of the army, when they are upon a march, or setled in their quarters.England and Wales. Parliament.A82501EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 6 Januarii. 1647. Additionall directions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the billetting of the army, when they are upon a march, or setled in their quarters.England and Wales. Parliament.A82502EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 7. Iunii 1647. An additionall ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England for the more full indempnity of the officers and souldiers who have acted by authority, and for the service of the Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82511EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An additionall ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to a former ordinance of the 19. of February last past, granted to divers persons of the county of Middlesex, therein named, for putting the said county into a posture of defence, by the better regulating of the trained bands, and raising other forces of horse and foot, for the preservation, defence, and safety of the said countie. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament.A82514EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The address of the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons, to the King's most excellent Majesty, for maintaining the Church of England, as by law established with His Majesty's most gracious answer thereunto, Die Martis 16. Aprilis, 1689.England and Wales. Parliament.A82517EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ansvver of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to the petition of the knights, gentry, clergy, and commonalty of the county of Sussex.England and Wales. Parliament.A82539EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ quinto Maii 1645. At the Committee of Lords and Commons appointed by ordinance the 28 of March last, for securing eighty thousand pounds and for a further provision for the raising and maintaining of the forces under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax.England and Wales. Parliament.A82547EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Decemb. 3. 1642. At the committee of Lords and Commons, for advance of money and other necessaries for the army. It is this day ordered that whereas an accompt hath beene given unto us, by the sub-committee of London, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82548EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Decemb. 1. 1642. At the committee of Lords and Commons, for advance of money, and other necessaries for the army. It is this day ordered that the severall collectors of each ward, of the city of London and Liberties, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82551EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Junii 3. 1643. At the Committee of Lords and Commons for advance of money and other necessaries for the Army.England and Wales. Parliament.A82553EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Septemb. 6. 1643. At the Committee of Lords and Commons for advance of money and other necessaries for the Army.England and Wales. Parliament.A82554EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Be it enacted by this present Parliament, and by the authority thereof, that this present Easter term 1659. be continued to all intents and purposes, as if judges authorized by Acts of Parliament sate in Court.England and Wales. Parliament.A82556EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 6[o] Decembris. 1644. Be it ordained by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that John Towse, Thomas Foot, John Kendrick, Thomas Cullum, and Symon Edmonds, Esquires, and aldermen of the Citie of London; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82557EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By authority of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, these are to command and require William Lord Craven, to make his personal appearance before the Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82559EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the committee of the Lords and Commons for the safety of King and kingdome. Die Sabathi 17. Septembris. 1642England and Wales. Parliament.A82560EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 11. Julij, 1643. Committee appointed by Parliament for the navy and customes Upon the humble complaints of severall poore cardmakers of London, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82569EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the seizing and sequestring of the estates, both reall and personall, of certain kinds of notorious delinquents, to the use, and for the maintaining of the army raised by the Parliament, and such other uses as shall be directed by both Houses of Parliament, for the benefit of the Common-wealth. / Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. ; Jo. Brown, cler. Parliamentorum. ; Hen. Elsynge, cler. Parl. d. Comm.England and Wales.A82587EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
18. October, 1648. A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the sequestring the estates both real and personal of delinquents, to be imployed for and towards the raising and maintaining of a troop of horse, for the service of the Parliament within the county of Surrey.England and Wales. Parliament.A82590EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration by the Lords and Commons in Parliament declaring that none shall aprehend, or arest any of his maiesties subjects or servants that obeyeth the ordinance of Parliament, under pretence of his Maiesties warrant[.] Mercurii 12. July 1642A82608EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of both houses of Parliament concerning His Maiesties letter to the privy councell of the kingdome of Scotland And the petition of the noblemen, gentlemen, ministers, &c. of Scotland, to the Lords of the Privy Councell.England and Wales. Parliament.A82613EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament Die Mercurii 10. May, 1643.England and Wales. Parliament.A82619EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Lunæ 8. Septemb. 1645. Whereas the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, are informed that by the subtile and malicious practises of a Popish and malignant party, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82620EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis, 2 September, 1647. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82621EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Veneris, 13. Octob. 1648.England and Wales. Parliament.A82622EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Veneris, 15. Decemb. 1648.England and Wales. Parliament.A82623EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning diverse well affected persons and citizens of the City of London who are willing and ready to undertake and advance a considerable number of souldiers, and them to arme, maintaine, and pay for severall months ensuing, or during these times of danger, upon the publike faith. Die lunæ. 14. Novemb. 1642England and Wales. Parliament.A82636EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Concerning his Maiesties advancing of his Army towards London, with directions that all the trained bands and voluntiers bee put into a readinesse, that so the Kings army may find opposition in every place as they march. : Also how Sir Iohn Hinderson urged one David Alexander, a Scotchman, to kill Sir John Hotham, and blow up the Parliaments magazine, to whom His Maiesty gave money, and he received it. : And that no man shall presume to weare any colours or markes of division in the city of London. : Whereunto is added severall votes of the Lords and Commons, for the searching of diverse mens houses in the city, and for the staying of the Kings revenue; and all the bishops, deanes and chapters rents and profits whatsoever. : Sabbathi, 15. Octob. 1642. / Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that this declaration and votes be forthwith printed and published. ; John Browne cler. Parliam.England and Wales. Parliament.A82638EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning His Majesties proclamation, given at his court at York, the 27. of May, 1642. With the statute of the 7. Edw. 1. / Die Lunæ, Iunii 6. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. ; Ioh. Brown, cleric. Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82644EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled concerning the Earl of Stamford and others his assistants; whom the King proclaimed traytors for executing the ordinance of the militia.England and Wales. Parliament.A82650EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the publishing of divers proclamations, and papers, in forms of proclamations in his Majesties name.England and Wales. Parliament.A82663EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
6. Julii; 1644. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, declaring John Webster, Theophilus Bainham, Edward Manning, Richard Ford and James Yard, merchants, to be incendiaries between the United Provinces, and the kingdom and Parliament of EnglandEngland and Wales. Parliament.A82667EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled Directed to the high sheriffe of the county of Essex, and all other sheriffes in generall within England and Wales, concerning his Majesties proclamation about the militia.England and Wales. Parliament.A82668EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 8. Junii, 1647. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for making void a former declaration of the thirtieth of March concerning the army.England and Wales. Parliament.A82670EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 14 Novemb. 1646. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for payment of our brethren of Scotland two hundred thousand pounds in maner and form following, and they to depart this kingdomEngland and Wales. Parliament.A82671EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the appeasing and quieting of all unlawfull tumults and insurrections in the severall counties of England and dominion of Wales. / Die Veneris 2 Septemb. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration shall be forthwith printed, and afterwards published in all market-townes, parish-churches, and chappels, within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, and especially in the county of Essex. ; J. Brown cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A82673EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the defence and preservation of Hertfordshire, and other places and counties adjoyning from the barbarous cruelties of Papists and other il-affected persons who being in actuall war against the whole kingdome, have now drawn their forces to Brill in the county of Buckingham, and threaten to over-run all places thereabouts.England and Wales. Parliament.A82675EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the Kings Majesties speedy coming to London. Die Sabbathi, ultimo Julii, 1647.England and Wales. Parliament.A82679EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the speedy setting forth of a fleet of ships to sea, for the defence of the kingdome Die Lunæ, 13. Martii, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82687EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, fully pardoning divers officers and souldiers of horse who have lately been and still are in mutiny if they shall returne to their duty before the fifteenth day of this moneth. But if they shall continue in their mutiny, they shall be proceeded against as traytors, and enemies to the Common-wealth, and are to expect severe punishment: Die Mercurii, 5 Martii. 1644.England and Wales. Parliament.A82692EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Jovis 6. October. 1642. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament in commendation of the inhabitants of the towne of Manchester, for their valiant resisting the late Lord Strange, and now Earle of Darbie; and to incourage them in their valour which they have shewed for their owne defence, and to endeavour to suppresse or apprehend the said Earle, or any his complices, assuring them of allowance and payment for all disbursements or losses in that service. John Browne Clerk Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82699EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. That none shall be elected into any office whatsoever, that hath been in the Kings army, ayding or assisting the enemy against the Parliament, within the kingdom of England, dominion of Wales, and town of Berwicke. Die Jovis 9 Septemb. 1647.England and Wales. Parliament.A82712EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that the sheriffes of London shall be saved and kept harmelesse by the authority of both Houses, for not publishing some late messages and proclamations lately sent them in his Majesties name.England and Wales. Parliament.A82713EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament The Lords and Commons taking into consideration the miserable distractions and calamities with which this whole kingdome and nation is now infested, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82715EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 28. Julii. 1642. A Declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament vpon information received, that divers of His Majesties souldiers under colour of his command, and in some places countenanced by his Majesites presence, have violently attempted to seize on the magazine in sundry places.England and Wales. Parliament.A82720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Whereas the King, seduced by wicked counsell, doth make war against his Parliament and people; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82722EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 26 Julii, 1642. A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, with additions to a former declaration, dated July 12. 1642 For the protecting of those who are imployed by the authority or both or either house of Parliament, in the execution of the ordinance for the Militia: or in advancing the propositions for raising of horse, monies, or plate, according to the instructions of both houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82725EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, with additions to a former declaration, dated. Iuly 12. 1642. For the protecting of those who are imployed by the authority of both or either house of Parliament, in the execution of the ordinance for the militia: or in advancing the propositions for raising of horse, monyes, or plate according to the instructions of both houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster. Whereas the Parliament of this Commonwealth having, through the eminent favour and mercy of God, sate many years in the performance of the trust reposed in them by the people, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82736EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster. Whereas by a clause in an Act of this present Parliament, for enabling and authorizing certain persons to be justices of the peace, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82737EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England for a time of publique thanksgiving, upon the five and twentieth of this instant August, for the great victory lately vouchsafed to their fleet at sea.England and Wales. Parliament.A82752EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration. The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, having received several informations, that there have been divers tumults, ryots, outrages, and misdemeanors lately committed in sundry parts of this realm by unquiet and discontented spirits, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82760EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis. 12 Maii. 1642. The declarations of both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82763EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Divers questions upon His Majesties last answer, concerning the militia, resolved upon by both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A82771EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Five orders and ordinance of Parliament, for payment of souldiersEngland and Wales. Parliament.A82777EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
August, 1. 1647. For the better satisfaction of the kingdome, the City of London, (who hath been the principall maintainer of the Army) now advancing against them, is for peace, ...A82779EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 8. Iunii 1647. Forasmuch as the feasts of the Nativity of Christ, Easter, and Whitsontide, and other festivals commonly called Holy-dayes; have beene heretofore superstitiously used and observed bee it ordained by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled; that the said feasts of the Nativity of Christ, Easter, and Whitsontide, and all other festivall dayes, commonly called holy-dayes be no longer observed as festivals or holy-dayes within this kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, any law, statute, custome, constitution, or cannon to the contrary in any wise not withstanding : ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82780EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A further additional Act for relief of poor prisoners.England and Wales. Parliament.A82792EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble desires and propositions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, presented to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty at his court at Oxford, February 3. 1642. : With His Maiesties answer thereunto, and six propositions propounded by him to both houses, to be debated upon, with the rest. / Die Lunæ. Feb. 6. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that these propositions, with His Majesties answer thereunto shall be forthwith printed and published. ; Io. Browne cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A82800EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Echôs echo.A82821EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
It is declared by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that the stopping of the passages between Hull and the Parliament, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82841EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
It is desired by the clerks and gentlemen belonging to the Members of both Houses of Parliament, that all clerks belonging to any of the Inns of Court, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82843EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 26. April. 1645 It is this day ordained and declared by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that no person be permitted to preach who is not ordained a minister ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 5 Octobris. 1641. It is this day ordered by the Committees of both houses of Parliament appointed to sit during the recesse, that good and strong watches shall be set in all the high wayes within twenty miles of London, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82847EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati 4⁰ Junij, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that the deputy-lieutenants of the severall and respective counties within the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82849EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Veneris vicesimo sexto Augusti, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled, that for the more speedy and effectuall provision of sufficient treasure to be imployed in quenching this unnaturall war ... by papists, persons popishly affected, traytors, and delinquents ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82851EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ October, 4. 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: that such persons as will advance horses and armes towards the furnishing of the thousand dragoneirs, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82852EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis. 23. Martii. 1643. It is this day ordered by [the] Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that no person or persons whatsoever, doe at any time from henceforth buy, sell, or take to pawn or exchange any horse, horses, muskets carabines, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82854EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 5⁰. Maij. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that the booke concerning the enjoyning and tollerating of sports upon the Lords day, be forthwith burned ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82856EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that all ministers in their severall churches on Wednesday next at the publike fast, and at all other times afterwards in their prayers before their sermons, shall earnestly and particularly pray for the special assistance and blessing of God upon the assembly of divines and others, appointed to meet at Westminster on Saterday[sic] the first day of July next to be consulted with by both houses of Parliament in matters concerning religion. And that this order be forthwith printed and sent to all parish churches. Jo. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A82859EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The late letters from both houses of Parliament concerning their purpose of delivery of a petition to His Majesty. His Majesties answer to those letters.England and Wales. Parliament.A82862EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from both Houses of Parliament, to all the high-sheriffs of this kingdom, concerning the late propositions for Ireland.England and Wales. Parliament.A82865EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 11 Aug. 1647. The Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, doe approve of the late action of the officers, souldiers, and inhabitants of the borough of Southwarke, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82869EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die September 29. 1642. The Lords and Commons in Parliament do conceive and find it so necessary that 1000. dragoones, with some troopes of horse should be raised speedily, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82870EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament do declare, that by reason of the extraordinary and important affairs of the kingdom, there will be no proceedings this next Easter-term ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82873EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbatie 9. April. 1642. The Lords and commons do declare, that they intend a due and necessary reformation of the government and liturgie of the church, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82874EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, do hereby order and declare, that all Commissioners of the Admiralty and Navy the Committee for the Army, the Commissioners for Appeals and Regulation of Excise and Customs, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82876EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 24. Iulii 1647. The Lords and Commons having seene a printed paper intituled, A petition to the Lord Mayer, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London in the Guild Hall assembled, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82877EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 24 October, 1643. The Lords and Commons in Parliament having received certain notice of a cessation of arms concluded with the rebells in Ireland, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 19. Junii 1647. The Lords and Commons in Parliament having well accepted the obedience and readinesse of those officers and souldiers who have compiled with their orders, have ordered and ordained, and by authority aforesaid doe order and ordaine, that all and every the said officers and souldiers aforesaid, shall be freed, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82879EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 19. July, 1643. The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, out of the deep sense of Gods heavy wrath now upon this kingdome, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82881EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 10. Martii, 1644. The Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, taking into their consideration the great distresse and calamity of the town of Plymouth, Melcomb Regis, and VVeymouth: ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82882EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A message from a committee of both Houses of Parliament, to the Spanish ambassador, to make stay of ships at Dunkerk, intended for the supply of the rebels in Ireland.England and Wales. Parliament.A82886EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation concerning the payment of the watch-money by the citizens of EdinburghEdinburgh (Scotland). Town Council.A82889EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new declaration from both houses of Parliament, die Martis, May 17, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82903EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new declaration of both houses of Parliament. Die Jovis 12. Maii 1642, ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the abovesaid declaration shall be forthwith printed and published. ; Joh. Brown, cleric. Parl. ; Together, with a letter of thankes from Master Speaker, of the House of the Lords, to the right worshipfull the high sheriffe, and the rest of the gentry, in the county of Yorke.England and Wales. Parliament.A82904EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, in answer to His Majesties letter to the lord major and the court of aldermen of the city of London, and concerning his declaration to the county of Yorke at Heyworth Moore by his last speciall summonds, Luna 20. day of Junæ, 1642. / Ordered by the Lords in Parliament that this declaration be forthwith printed and published, Joh: Brown cler. Parl. ; With a letter from the Lord Paget, lord lievtenant of the county of Buckingham, to the earle of Holland, shewing the readinesse of that county to obey the ordinance of Parliament touching the militia ; and the examination of the Lord Magwire, Colonell Read, cousin-germane to Tyrone, Capt. Mac Mallion, brother-in-law to Philomy O-neale, the relation being truly taken from their owne mouths word for word as followeth, before a committee of both houses in the court of wards on Munday the 21. of June, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82907EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order and declaration. Whereas the pay of his Majesties armies depends upon due satisfaction of the arrears of former assessments ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A82914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order and ordinance of Parliament, for punishing such of the trained-bands, and others, as shall not appear in their armes upon beat of drum, and do such service as is required of them for the safety of the Parliament and city.England and Wales. Parliament.A82915EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order for the sixe regiments to advance tovvards Reading. By the Lord Mayor, and the rest of the Committee for the Militia of London.City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A82916EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order for the speedy raising of money for the advancing of the Scotch Army Die Sabbathi. 7. October. 1643.England and Wales. Parliament.A82917EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order made by both Houses of Parliament, for the bringing in of corne, meale, or any other victuall whatsoever, into the severall ports of Dublin, Carrickvergus, Yongball and London-Derry.England and Wales. Parliament.A82920EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati, 29. Januarii. 1641. An order made by both Houses of Parliament, to prevent the going over of Popish commanders into Ireland, and also to hinder the transportation of arms, ammunition, money, corne, victuals, and all other provision to the rebels, and for the sending back of the Irish Papists lately come over.England and Wales. Parliament.A82921EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The order of assistance given to the committees of both houses, concerning their going to Hull. April.28. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82923EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 19 Julii, 1642. An order of both Houses of Parliament for encouragement of voluntiers within the kingdom of England and dominion of Wales, to use and execise [sic] in a disciplinable manner under such commanders, and in such places as shall be appointed by the Lord Lieutenants, and others according to the ordinance of Parliament. For which service they shall have the authority of both Houses of Parliament for their indempnity for so doing.England and Wales. Parliament.A82924EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of Parliament, for a thanks-giving together with a declaration of the grounds and reasons of it.England and Wales. Parliament.A82925EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday the fifteenth of March, 1652. An order of Parliament for setting apart Tuesday the twelfth of April next, to be a day of publique thanks-givingEngland and Wales. Parliament.A82927EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the committee of the Lords and Commons at Guild-hall for the defence of the kingdom for the disarming and securing the persons of such as are disaffected to the Parliament :nd [sic] Commonwealth, with citie of Lodon [sic] and Westminster, and the suburbs within three miles of the citie. With a proclamation by the Lord Maior of London.England and Wales. Parliament.A82930EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 10. Decembr. 1646. An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning all officers and soldiers that have served the Parliament under the command and pay of particular committees.England and Wales. Parliament.A82932EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning His Maiesties forrests, parks, and chases: commanded to be published in all parishes where they are.England and Wales. Parliament.A82933EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for all papists, officers, souldiers of fortune, and all other delinquents that have adhered to, or assisted the enemy in the late warre against the Parliament of England, to depart out of the lines of communication and twenty miles distant at the least, before the eighteenth of this present December, or els [sic] to be imprisoned and proceeded against as traitors, except such persons as are herein excepted.England and Wales. Parliament.A82934EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for publishing the ordinance of sequestration of the King, Queene, and Princes revenue. Die Martis 26. Septemb. 1643.England and Wales. Parliament.A82936EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 23 Martii, 1646. An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for putting in due execution the laws and ordinances for observing the Lords-day, and publique fast days, and for preventing of disorders and tumults on those days.England and Wales. Parliament.A82937EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for setling and manageing of the places of the Lord Admirall and Lord Warden of the cinque-ports, in a committee of Lords and Commons.England and Wales. Parliament.A82939EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 24, Februarii. 1645. An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the taking away of the Court of Wards and Liveries, &c.England and Wales. Parliament.A82943EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 20 Julii, 1642. An order of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that the judges and justices of assize, in the severall counties of England and Wales, in open court, and in their severall charges to be delivered to the grand juries at the next assizes, shall declare and publish, that the said Lords and Commons have resolved upon the question, that His majesties commissions of array are against law, and against the liberty and property of the subject.England and Wales. Parliament.A82944EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Fryday the 10th of December. 1652. An order of the Parliament touching the extraordinary rate of coals.England and Wales. Parliament.A82945EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Edinburgh, June the first. Since our last we have an account, that the late Earl of Argyle did on the twenty sixth of the last month march from Campletoun in Kintire with two troops of horse (such as could be had in that country) and seven hundred foot to Tarbert, ...A82946EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 11 Junii 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that all such officers or souldiers of the army, as shall come off and conforme to the votes sent downe to the army, shall receive the benefit and advantage of those votes.England and Wales. Parliament.A82947EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 18 May, 1648. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that all the commission-officers and others within the city of London and the liberties thereof, bee, and are hereby required to act upon the commissions they now have ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82948EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 2. Sept. 1645. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that Friday next come fortnight shall be a day appointed for publique humiliation through all the Parliaments quarters; to be humbled for the miseries of Scotland; and to desire Gods blessing upon the army under Sir Thomas Fairfax: and for ceasing of the plague in the kingdoms of England and Scotland. Jo: Brown, Cleric. Parliamentorum. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament.A82949EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 8 Julii 1648. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that on the next Lords day publique thanks be given to almighty God, in all churches within the city of London, and late lines of communication, for his great mercy in giving the Parliaments forces a great victory in the north...England and Wales. Parliament.A82950EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 6. Martii, 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that power be, and is hereby given to the commissioners at Goldsmiths-Hall to send for all such delinquents in safe custodie, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82951EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 22 Junii, 1648. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that Richard Osborne may within fourty dayes after the date hereof, come with safety to his person to make good the allegations mentioned in his letters, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82952EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 9. Maii, 1660. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that the Armes of this common-wealth where ever they are standing, be forthwith taken down, and that the Kings majesties armes be sent up in stead thereof.England and Wales. Parliament.A82953EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 11. Junii 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the excise of flesh bee taken off from and after the foure and twentieth day of this instant June, and that from and after the said day the said excise cease and be no longer paid. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum. Die Veneris 11. Junii 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the excise of salt made in this kingdome bee taken off ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurij 16. Aprill, 1645. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that the Lord Major of the city of London is hereby desired and required to give direction that publike thanksgiving be made on the next Lords day, in every church, & chappel within the lines of communication, and bills of mortallity for Gods blessing to the forces in Scotland, against the rebells in that kingdome.England and Wales. Parliament.A82956EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 16. Junii 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the severall orders made by the Committee of Lords and Commons for the safety of the kingdome, for the lifting and drawing together of any of the forces of the severall counites, be and are adnulled and made void. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82957EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that the sheriffes of the counties of Yorke and Lincolne, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82958EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 17. May 1660. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled, that there be a stop and stay of demolishing, or defacing of, or committing waste in the houses and lands, or any of them belonging to the Kings majestie that are not sold ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82959EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 28 August. 1646. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that Tuesday, being the eight day of September, now next coming, be set a part for a day of publike thanksgiving within the Cities of London and Westminster, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82960EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Saturday, January 7. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that all mayors and justices of the peace, and all other officers and ministers, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82961EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday, December 27. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that no forces shall be raised, but by authority of this present Parliament: ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82964EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 6 ̊Septembr, 1650 ordered by the Parliament, that the lord commissioners of the Great-Seal of England do consider how the engagement may be tendred to all persons in any cities, towns or counties within England or Wales, who are willing to take the engagement ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82965EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 27 Februarii, 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that the officers belonging to the recruits and forces which now are, or hereafter shall be raised for the service of this Commonwealth in Ireland, do constantly attend their respective charges; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82966EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Saturday, August 27. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that the proceedings of the Commissioners for the militia in the respective counties, cities and places of this Common-wealth, for raising of money, or charging the people with horse, foot or arms, upon the Act for setling the militia in England and Wales, be forborn until the Parliament take further order. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 4. Maii 1646. Ordered that it be, and it is hereby declared by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that what person soever shall harbour and conceale, or know of the harbouring or concealing of the Kings person; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A82970EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Orders of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the regulating of those souldiers that are gon, and are to goe, under the command of his excellency, Robert Earle of Essex, Lord Generall for this expedition.England and Wales. Parliament.A82973EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 28. Maii 1647. An ordinance for releife of maymed souldiers and marriners, and the vvidows and orphants [sic] of such as have died in the service of the Parliament during these late vvarresEngland and Wales. Parliament.A82994EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance for the bettter [sic] raysing and levying of marinors, saylors and others for the present guarding of the seas, and necessary defence of the realme and other His Majesties dominions. Die Veneris 3. Die Feb. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82995EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance for the bettter [sic] raysing and levying of marinors, saylors and others for the present guarding of the seas, and necessary defence of the realme and other His Majesties dominions. Die Veneris 3. Die Feb. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A82996EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 4. Martii 1643. An ordinance for the regulating of the rates on the customes and excise of tobacco.England and Wales. Parliament.A82997EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurij 14. Decemb. 1642. An ordinance, made by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, for the better and more speedy execution, of the late ordinance of the 29. of November, 1642England and Wales. Parliament.A83002EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance, made by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, for the better and more speedy execution, of the late ordinance of the 29. of November, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A83003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of Parliament for a day of publike thanksgiving for the peace concluded between England and Scotland.England and Wales. Parliament.A83008EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of Parliament for a day of publike thanksgiving for the peace concluded between England and Scotland.England and Wales. Parliament.A83009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of Parliament, whereby a committee of Lords and Commons is appointed to receive, prepare, and consider of propositions for the speedy reliefe of Ireland Die Martis, 1 Julii. 1645.England and Wales. Parliament.A83011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament, against unlicensed or scandalous pamphlets, and for the better regulating of printing. 28 Septembr. 1647. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament.A83015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament authorizing Robert Earl of Warwick, Lord High Admiral of England, to execute marshal-law upon such captains, commanders, officers, mariners, seamen and soldiers as shall not be subject to his power and authority.England and Wales. Parliament.A83017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis xxx. Ianuarii 1643. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Authorizing the commissioners of the great seale of England, to call nefore them all officers, ministers, and other attendants on the great seale, or court of chancery, Kings bench, Common Pleas, Exchequer, and Court of Wards and Liveries, and to tender unto every of them, the solemne League and Covenant for reformation, &c. And for making voyd aswell the places and offices of such as shall refuse or neglect to take the same. As also for restrayning of all lawyers, attourneys, clerks or solicitors, to practise or solicite in any of the said courts, before they shall have taken the said solemne League and Covenant.England and Wales. Parliament.A83018EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: authorizing the Committee of the Militia of the City of London, and all deputy-lieutenants, committees, high-constables and petty-constables in the severall divisions in all the counties under the power of the Parliament, to make search for all souldiers that have been or shall be listed or imprested to serve for the defence of the kingdome, under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax. And that they forthwith repaire to their colours within six dayes after the publishing of this ordinance, upon paine of death. Die Jovis 24. April 1645. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed, and published in all market towns and parish churches in the severall counties under the power of the Parliament. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A83019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Being an exhortation to all His Majesties good subjects in the kingdome of England, and Dominion of Wales, to the duty of repentance and humiliation, with an earnest confession of particular and nationall sinnes For the obtaining a firme and happy peace, now in agitation. To be used privately in families, but especially publikely in congregations.England and Wales. Parliament.A83023EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
22. Febr. 1644. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament commanding all officers and souldiers, upon pain of death, to repair to their colours within eight and forty hours after notice of this ordinance.England and Wales. Parliament.A83024EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 17. Octob. 1643 An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; concerning all brewers and makers of beer, ale, cider, or perry for payment of the excise imposed by an ordinance of Parliament, before the delivering thereof, upon pain of forfeiture of double the value of the said commodities.England and Wales. Parliament.A83027EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 22 Sept. 1647. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning sequestred books, evidences, records and writings.England and Wales. Parliament.A83029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning the election of Common-councel men, and other officers in the City of London. Die Mercurii 20. Decemb. 1648.England and Wales. Parliament.A83034EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament directing the payment of all duties upon the revenue to be made to the severall receivers, appointed, or to be appointed.England and Wales. Parliament.A83049EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 29. Febr. 1643. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, enabling the commissioners of the customs to make saile of certaine parcels of currants formerly seized upon by order of Parliament and that the moneyes so arising be payed to Sir Walter Earle for the use of Reformado officers.England and Wales. Parliament.A83052EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament enabling the committee of the county of Worcester, to raise 100. horse, and 300. foot, to suppresse all tumults in the said county, with power to assesse 100. l. per week, for the maintenance of those forces.England and Wales. Parliament.A83055EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: For bringing in of the arrears for the garrisons of the Easterne Association. : Die Jovis 10 Decemb. 1646. / Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published ; Joh. Brown cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A83072EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 8 Aprilis, 1644. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, for continuance of the excise or new-impost for one whole yeer longer, to commence the eleventh of September next, 1644.England and Wales. Parliament.A83082EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 20 Januarii. 1647. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for enabling a committee in the county of Kent to put in execution all former ordinances of Parliament concerning indempnity.England and Wales. Parliament.A83087EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for prevention of the adiournment of the courts of iustice, without consent of both Houses of ParliamentEngland and Wales. Parliament.A83105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled for prevention of the adjournment of the courts of iustice, without consent of both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83106EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for reliefe of the subiect, who have been prejudiced by stopping and discontinuing of writs of error which said writs are to be sealed with the Great Seale of England, ordeined and estabished by both Houses of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83127EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 4 Octob. 1644. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for sending forth five regiments out of the City of London; and parts adjacent.England and Wales. Parliament.A83133EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis. 23 May 1648. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For setling of the militia of the county of Hereford.England and Wales. Parliament.A83135EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
8. Septembr. 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for taking away the fifth part of delinquent estates formerly granted by an ordinance of Parliament for maintaining of the vvives and children of delinquents.England and Wales. Parliament.A83141EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the apprehending and bringing to condigne punishment, all such lewd persons as shall steale, sell, buy, inveigle, purloyne, convey, or receive any little children And for the strict and diligent search of all ships and other vessels on the river, or at the Downes. Die Veneris, 9. Maii. 1645.England and Wales. Parliament.A83147EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the apprehending and bringing to condigne punishment, all such lewd persons as shall steale, sell, buy, inveigle, purloyne, convey, or receive any little children And for the strict and diligent search of all ships and other vessels on the river, or at the downes. Die Veneris, 9. Maii. 1645.England and Wales. Parliament.A83148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurij 8. Februar. 1642. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament. For the better levying and receiving of moneyes assessed by vertue of the late ordinance of 29. Novemb. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A83154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
2[o] Decembris. 1646. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the better observation of the monethly fastEngland and Wales. Parliament.A83158EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the calling of an assembly of learned and godly divines to be con- consulted [sic] with by the Parliament for the setling of the government and liturgy of the Church of England. And for vindicating and clearing the doctrine of the said Church from false aspersions and interpretations; as shall be most agreeable to the Word of God. With the names of all the ministers appointed for the same. Die Lunæ, 12. Jun. 1643. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A83168EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Some omissions and mistakes in the British translation and edition of the Bible, appointed to be had and read in the churches in Wales, to be supplied and rectified.Edwards, Charles, 1627 or 8-1691?A83174EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 15. August. 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the continuance of the monethly assessement for the maintenance of the Scottish Army.England and Wales. Parliament.A83176EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 3. April. 1644. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, for the incouragement and security of all such vvell-affected persons as shall forthwith advance any summes of money to enable the Committee of the Militia, speedily to send forth and maintaine a considerable number of horse and foot, for the pursute of that great victory which Almighty God hath given the Parliament forces, under command of Sir William Waller, and Sir William Belfour.England and Wales. Parliament.A83189EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the more effectuall puting in execution the Directory for publique worship, in all parish churches and chappells within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, and for the dispersing of them in all places and parishes within this kindome [sic], and the dominion of Wales. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament.A83213EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: For the present setling (without further delay) of the presbyteriall government in the Church of England Die Veneris, 5. Junii. 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance concerning church-government be forthwith printed and published. ; Joh. Brown cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales. Parliament.A83222EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the putting out of the cities of London and VVestminster, and late lines of communication, and twenty miles distant, for six months, all delinquents, papists, and others that have been in armes against the Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83227EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For the raising and collecting of ten thousand pounds, for and towards the redemption of distressed captives. / Die Martis, 8. Julij, 1645. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. ; Jo: Brown, cleric. Parliamentorum.England and Wales.A83229EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the raising of moneys for redemption of distressed captives. Die Martis, 28. Jan. 1644. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament.A83238EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 24 April. 1648. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the redressing of the oppressions of the souldiers taking free-quarter, contrary to the orders of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83245EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For the selling of the lands of all the bishops in the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales, for the service of the common-wealth. : With the instructions and names of all the contractors and trustees for the speedy execution of the same. : Corrected according to the originall. / Die Lunæ, Novemb. 16. 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament that this ordinance with the instructions be forthwith printed and published. ; John Brown, cler. Parliamentorum.England and Wales.A83261EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 19 August. 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the setting forth ships of warre, for the more secure fishing for herring the next season.England and Wales. Parliament.A83263EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 11 Octobr. 1643. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled for the upholding the government of the Fellovvship of Merchants Adventurers of England, to the better maintenance of the trade of cloathing, and woollen manufacture of the kingdome.England and Wales. Parliament.A83287EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for Thursday next to be a day of thanksgiving within the lines of communication. And throughout the whole kingdome the 27. of this instant Iune, for the great victory. Obtained against the Kings forces, nere Knasby in Northampton-shire the fourteenth of this instant Iune. And ordered to be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. Dom. Com. Together with two exact relations of the said victory the one from Livtenant Generall Cromwell to the Speaker of the house of Commons. The other from a gallant gentleman of publique imployment in that service, who relates all the particulars of the whole day, & what persons on both sides were taken, wounded, and kil'd.England and Wales. Parliament.A83291EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 28, Februarii. 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for twenty thousand pounds to be paid out of the excise, to the forces raised by the Easterne Association for blocking up Newarke.England and Wales. Parliament.A83292EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled giving Sir Tho. Fairfax power to prest men in all townes, and places where his army shall march. And to continue for the space of one moneth.England and Wales. Parliament.A83296EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons, assembled in Parliament, inhibiting the importation of currans.England and Wales. Parliament.A83297EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled Prohibiting the importation of whale-oyle, fins, or gils, but by ships set forth from hence, and by English subjects. Die Martis 6. Maii. 1645.England and Wales. Parliament.A83298EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that all delinquents shall forthwith bring in their fines due upon bond, to the commissioners sitting at Goldsmiths Hall, or else their estates to be sequestred till payment be made. Die Jovis, 16 Septemb. 1647.England and Wales. Parliament.A83301EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 6 Septemb. 1647. An ordinance or the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that from henceforth no moneys clipt, filed, or deminished, shall be payable, or received in payment within this kingdom.England and Wales. Parliament.A83303EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 7. Novemb. 1643. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament whereby all vintners are required to bring in the money, due for the half excise, of all wines remaining in their hands, at, or before the eleventh of September last, according to two former ordinances of Parliament of the eleventh of September, and the first of October.England and Wales. Parliament.A83319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament. The Parliament being desirous that good order and discipline may still be continued in the Army ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83340EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliament doth declare, that the recognition of the government by the members of this Parliament in the words following; viz. I do hereby freely promise and engage, to be true and faithfull to the Lord Protector, and the Common-wealth of England, Scotland and Ireland, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday, May 10th. 1659. The Parliament doth resolve and declare, that all persons whatsoever shall pay, and hereby are required to pay in all arrears and growing duties, for customs, excise and new impost, monethly taxes, and all other moneys due and payable to the Common-wealth. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament. The Parliament for divers weighty reasons to them appearing, do declare and order, that the circuits for holding of assize, and tryals of nisi prius, for the several counties of England and Wales, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliament of Englands message to the Queen of Sweden; to be presented by Mr. Atturney-General Prideaux; in the name of themselves, and the common-wealth of England. Also their sending of a letter to the King of Denmark; with a narrative of the proceedings of the states of Holland; and the embassie of the King of Scots, sent by Lord Digby. Likewise the concluding of a peace between the King of France, and the King of Spain; and a golden staff presented to the said King of Scots, for his composing the differences between both crowns.A83344EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliaments directions to the Protestants in Ireland. Concerning the taking of the Oath of Allegeance, in confirmation, and tryall of their loyaltie towards the King, and Kingdomes.A83353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation. Although it can no way be doubted, but that his majesties right and title to his crowns and kingdoms, is, and was every way compleated by the death of his most royal father of glorious memory, without the ceremony or solemnity of a proclamation, yet since proclamations in such cases have always been used, to the end that all good subjects might upon this occasion testifie their duty and respect; ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83383EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament a proclamation commanding all Jesuits, seminary priests, and other Romish priests, to depart out of this Commonwealth.England and Wales. Parliament.A83385EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament. A proclamation for the discovery and apprehending of Charls Stuart, and other traytors his adherents and abettors.England and Wales. Parliament.A83386EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Proclamation of both houses of Parliament, for proclaiming of his Majesty King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c.England and Wales. Parliament.A83389EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England declaring Charls Stuart and his abettors, agents and complices, to be traytors, rebels and publique enemies.England and Wales. Parliament.A83391EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation. VVhereas it hath pleased Almighty God in his great mercy to this kingdom, to vouchsafe us a miraculous deliverance from popery and arbitrary power ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83394EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A replication of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to His Maiesties last answer sent by the Right Honourable the Earle of Holland.England and Wales. Parliament.A83422EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday the 27th. of December 1659. Resolved, &c. that on the fifth day of January next, this House will take into consideration the cases of all absent Members, and also how to supply the vacant places, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83430EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 29. Februarii. 1647. Resolved by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. That no person or persons whatsoever, presume to raise lift, muster, or gather together any souldiers, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83432EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 16 Septemb. 1644. Resolved by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that one of the articles for the commissioners of martiall-law shall be, to have power, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83434EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 20. Feb. 1645. Resolved by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled; that there bee forthwith a choice made of elders throughout the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83435EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Diæ Veneris 12 May, 1648. Resolved by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that Wednesday next to be appointed a day of publique thanksgiving to almighty God for his great mercy and blessing, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83436EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The casting down of the last and strongest hold of Satan. Or, A treatise against toleration and pretended liberty of conscience: wherein by Scripture, sound reason, fathers, schoolmen, casuists, Protestant divines of all nations, confessions of faith of the Reformed Churches, ecclesiastical histories, and constant practice of the most pious and wisest emperours, princes, states, the best writers of politicks, the experience of all ages; yea, by divers principles, testimonies and proceedings of sectaries themselves, as Donatists, Anabaptists, Brownists, Independents, the unlawfulnesse and mischeif [sic] in Christian commonwealths and kingdoms both of a vniversal toleration of all religions and consciences, and of a limited and bounded of some sects only, are clearly proved and demonstrated, with all the materiall grounds and reasons brought for such tolerations fully answered. / By Thomas Edvvards, Minister of the Gospel. The first part.Edwards, Thomas, 1599-1647.A83437EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Munday, January 2. 1659. Resolved by the Parliament, that all officers who were in commission on the eleventh of October 1659. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83438EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 7 Maii, 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that all such delinquents who having compounded for their delinquency, and for non-payment of their second moyety, have incurred the penalty formerly imposed ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83440EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 15 Novembr. 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that all sums of money payable for respites of homage, fines for alienation without license, and all arrears thereof, ... be discharged ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 6 Decembr. 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that no Captain shall absent himself from his charge, without leave from his field-officer; ....England and Wales. Parliament.A83442EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday the fifth of September, 1654. Resolved by the Parliament, that no petition against any election ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83444EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 9[o] Aprilis, 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that the arms of the late King be taken down in all ships of and belonging to the Commonwealth; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83445EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 9 Aprilis, 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that the arms of the late King be taken down in all ships of and belonging to the Commonwealth ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83446EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday the 17th of July, 1651 Resolved by the Parliament, that the fair usually held and kept yearly at James's, within the liberty of the city of Westminster, on or about the twenty fifth day of July, be forborn this year; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83448EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Friday the four and twentieth day of December, 1652. Resolved by the Parliament, that the markets be kept to morrow, being the five and twentieth day of December; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83449EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Friday 22 of July, 1659. Resolved by the Parliament, that the members of Parliament, who have had letters to attend the service of the Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83451EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Monday the first of September, 1651. Resolved by the Parliament, that whatsoever person or persons have, or shall have in their custody any of the printed papers (entituled, His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects of the kingdom of England and dominion of VVales) be injoyned forthwith to bring the same in to the Councel of State, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Friday, the 27th of June, 1651. Resolved, that the Parliament doth declare, that the several persons named commissioners in the several acts of Parliament for the militia's in the several cities and counties of this Commonwealth ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83454EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Monday June 27th 1659. Resolved, that this Parliament doth declare, that, for the encouragement of a Godly, preaching, learned ministry throughout the nation, the payment of tithes shall continue as now they are ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83456EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday, January 5. 1659. Resolved, that upon the whole matter of the report touching absent members, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83457EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Dominico 8 Aug. 1641. Resolved upon the question by both Houses of Parliament, nemine contradicente, that this ensuing declaration shall be printed.England and Wales. Parliament.A83458EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 9. May 1660. Resolved upon the question by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that all and every the ministers throughout the kingdoms of England and Ireland, dominion of Wales and town of Bewick upon Twede, do and are hereby required, and enjoyned, in their publick prayers, to pray for the Kings most Excellent Majesty, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 5 Iunii. 1648. Resolved upon the question by the the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that the fifth and twentieth part be leavied upon none, but such delinquents as are within the ordinances of sequestrations.England and Wales. Parliament.A83460EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday the 27th of May, 1651. Resolved upon the question by the Parliament, that all recognizances for the peace, good behavior or appearances returned into the Exchequer, or forfeited, ... be absolutely discharged, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday, February 23. 1659. Resolved upon the question by the Parliament, that all the militias in the respective counties, and the powers given to them, be and are hereby revoked, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83463EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 26. April. 1641. Resolved upon the question. That Sir John Hotham ... hath done nothing but in obedience to the command of both houses of Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83465EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 2[o] Octobr. 1650. Resolves of Parliament, concerning rates for composition of delinquents.England and Wales. Parliament.A83466EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 23 Julii, 1650. Resolves of Parliament, concerning such delinquents as have not paid in their fines according to compositions.England and Wales. Parliament.A83467EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 18 Julii, 1650. Resolves of Parliament, for the suspending and making void of all licenses granted or to be granted to any persons comprised within the late Act for removing delinquents from London and Westminster, and twenty miles thereof.England and Wales. Parliament.A83468EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Resolves of Parliament, touching the Lord Generals taking and subscribing the engagement.England and Wales. Parliament.A83469EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Rules and instructions to the muster-masters of the ArmyEngland and Wales. Parliament.A83474EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dia Savado 24. de Febrero, 1643/4. Los Senores y Communes del Parlamento aviendo recevido ynformacion por los mercaderes estrangeros y otros que trattan de traer plata a este reyno, que sus correspondientes residentes en las partes ultra marinas an concebido algunos temores y zelos que les desanima en remittir la dichaplata a este reyno, sigun lo solian hazer....England and Wales. Parliament.A83480EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 1 Februarii, 1649. Several passages in a book printed, entituled, A fiery flying roll, composed by one Coppe, were this day read. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83485EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Severall votes and orders of the House of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83486EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Reasons against the independant government of particular congregations: as also against the toleration of such churches to be erected in this kingdome. Together with an answer to such reasons as are commonly alledged for such a toleration. Presented in all humility to the Honourable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament. By Tho. Edvvards, minister of the Gospel.Edwards, Thomas, 1599-1647.A83501EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The third part of Gangræna. Or, A new and higher discovery of the errors, heresies, blasphemies, and insolent proceedings of the sectaries of these times; with some animadversions by way of confutation upon many of the errors and heresies named. ... Briefe animadversions on many of the sectaries late pamphlets, as Lilburnes and Overtons books against the House of Peeres, M. Peters his last report of the English warres, The Lord Mayors farewell from his office of maioralty, M. Goodwins thirty eight queres upon the ordinance against heresies and blasphemies, M. Burtons Conformities deformity, M. Dells sermon before the House of Commons; ... As also some few hints and briefe observations on divers pamphlets written lately against me and some of my books, ... / By Thomas Edvvards Minister of the Gospel.Edwards, Thomas, 1599-1647.A83515EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most Excellent Maiesty. The humble answer and petition of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, to the Kings last message, bearing date the fifth of September. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A83517EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: the humble petition of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament delivered at Colebrook, 10 Nov. 1642. by the Earls of Pembrooke and Nothumberland, Lord Wainman, M. Perpoint, and Sir Jo. Hippesley.England and Wales. Parliament.A83521EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most Excellent Majesty. The humble petition of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament. Sheweth, that Your Majesty, in answer to their late petition, touching the proceedings against the Lord Kimbolton, M. Hollis, Sir Arthur Haslerigg, M. Pym, M. Hampden, and M. Strode, members of the Parliament, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83522EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most Excellent Maiestie. The humble remonstrance and petition of the Lords and Commons in Parliament. Most gracious Soveraigne, your Majesties most humble and loyall subjects the Lords and Commons in Parliament, doe with all faithfulnes and zeale to yonr [sic] Majesties service, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83523EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the High Court of Parliament. A dilemma, from a parallel. Humbly presented. Published according to order.A83525EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two orders of Parliament concerning the apprehending of thieves. Die Veneris, 10 Januarii, 1650.England and Wales. Parliament.A83537EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 8 Novembr. 1649. Two orders of Parliament the one, referring to the Councel of State, to give ten pounds to every one who shall bring in a high-way-man; the other, referring to the said Councel to give reprieves to persons guilty of robberies, if they shall discover any of their accomplices.England and Wales. Parliament.A83538EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two orders the one, to all high sheriffes, iustices of the peace, and other officers, within 150. miles of the city of Yorke. The other, in particular, to the high sheriffes, iustices of the peace, and other officers, within the county of Lancaster. In generall, to all the counties of England and dominion of Wales.England and Wales. Parliament.A83540EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled 26. July 1647.England and Wales. Parliament.A83541EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 29 Januarii, 1644. Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, for continuation of the severall ordinances of excise or new-impost untill the 11 of September, 1646England and Wales. Parliament.A83543EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 27 Septembr. 1650. Upon report from the Committee for Suppressing Licentious and Impious Practices under Pretence of Religion, Liberty, &c. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83578EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vote of the Parliament touching delinquents. Die Martis, 26 Martii, 1650.England and Wales. Parliament.A83580EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Votes of Parliament for setting apart a day of publique fasting and humiliation. Wednesday the ninth of February, 1652.England and Wales. Parliament.A83595EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday the seven and twentieth of April, 1652. Votes of Parliament for setting the poor on vvork, and for preventing of common-begging.England and Wales. Parliament.A83596EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Votes of Parliament touching the book commonly called The Racovian catechism.England and Wales. Parliament.A83597EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Friday 12 December, 1651. Votes of Parliament touching the excize of beer and ale.England and Wales. Parliament.A83598EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Votes of Parliament touching the excize of beer and ale.England and Wales.A83599EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The votes of the Parliament die Iovis xij Maij 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A83602EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 25 April, 1648. What[soever] d[an]gers are threatened or feared, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83605EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 13 Novemb. 1647 Whereas by an ordinance of this present Parliament bearing date the fourteenth day of July 1643. It was granted, ordained, and declared, that all those who should advance one full fourth part of their former adventures for lands in Ireland, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83606EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 26 Augusti, 1643. Whereas divers persons have beene assessed upon the Ordinances of Parliament, for the twentieth part, and weekely assessement, subsidies, and other payments; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83607EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ. 14. Novemb. 1642. Whereas divers well-affected persons, citizens of the city of London, and others, have advanced severall great summes of money, and other supplies for the safety of the King, Parliament, and kingdome, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83608EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 21. Februarii, 1642. Wheras [sic] in these times of eminent danger, there is by order of Parliament a fleet preparing, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83609EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 15 Septem. 1643. Whereas in times of common danger and necessity, the interest of private persons ought to give way to the publique; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83611EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 13. Januarii. 1641. Whereas information hath been given to the Parliament, that the Lord Digbie (son to the Earle of Bristol) and Colonel Lunsford, with others, have gathered troops of horse, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83612EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament. Whereas information is given to the Parliament, that John Mordant Esq; son to the late Earl of Peterborough, Col. Edward Massey, commonly called Major General Massey, Charls Stuart, commonly called the Earl of Leichfield, Sir Thomas Leventhorp knight, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83613EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 2. Junij, 1642. Whereas it doth appear to the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that the King, seduced by wicked counsell, doth intend to leavy warre against his Parliament; ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83614EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Parliament. Whereas John Lambert Esq; being commanded by the Parliament to repair to one of his dwelling-houses, most remote from the City of London, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83615EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 4. Jan 1642. Whereas many of the trained bands and others, listed under severall colonells and captaines, inhabiting within the Cities of London and Westminster, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83616EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, Decemb. 16. 1642. Whereas severall ordinances of both houses of Parliament of the 29. of November last, and the seventh and 14. of this instant December are passed, concerning assessing such persons as are of ability ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83618EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 24⁰. Martii. 1641. Whereas the bill of tonnage and poundage is this day expired, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83619EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The 21. of August. 1643. Whereas the Committee for the Militia in the city of London by vertue of an ordinance of both houses of Parliament ... have power to command the shutting up of all shops ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83621EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi. 30. Sept. 1643. Whereas the companies of London have been rated by an act of Common Councell, towards the raising of monies advanced by the city, for the publique service ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83623EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 21 Martii, 1643. Whereas the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, by an ordinance of the 14. of Ianuarie, 1642. did for severall reasons in the said ordinance mentioned, prohibite all ships and other vessels, to carry provisions of victualls, armes, or money, unto New-castle, Sunderland, or Blithe, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83624EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 11. Iulii, 1648. Whereas the Lords and Commons assembled, have been necessitated to take up and anticipate severall great sums of mony for the service of the Parliament, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83625EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 23 Ianuarii 1646 Whereas the severall plantations in Virginia, Bermudas, Barbados and other places of America have been much beneficiall to this kingdome by the increase of navigation ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83626EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 2. Novemb. 1642. Whereas wee the Lords and Commons have ordered, that it be referred to the Committee for the Safety of the Kingdom, to prepare heads of an humble addresse unto His Majestie, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83629EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 16 Januarii, 1648. An Act of the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, for the adjourning of part of the term of Hilary, 1648.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83631EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act of the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, for the keeping a day of humiliation upon Thursday the 19 day of April, 1649.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83632EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Primo die Novembris, 1648. At the Committee of the House of Commons appointed for the consideration of the petition of the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-councell assembled, presented to the House of Commons; for addition of maintenance within the province of London.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83649EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A breif [sic] collection, of some forgotten votes of the Commons alone of the Lords and Commons joyntly, and ordinances of both Houses, reprinted to refresh their memories, and prevent all dishonourable and unjust actions, repugnant to all, or any of them.England and Wales. Parliament.A83651EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A certificate of what hath been done upon the poll-money, as well upon the act of poll-money, as upon the order of review of the same.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83652EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 27. May, 1643. The Commons being informed that many souldiers listed, and in pay under the command of the Lord Generall, the Earl of Essex, do daily withdraw themselves to the great prejudice of the present service ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83656EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copie of an order agreed upon in the House of Commons, vpon Friday, the eighteenth of Iune, wherein every man is rated according to his estate for the Kings use.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83659EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration agreed upon by the committee of the House of Commons appointed to sit in the Guildhall in London, to consider of the safety of the kingdom, and of the city of London, and of the preserving the priviledges of Parliament Master Wilde, Serjeant at Law, sitting in the chaire of that committee, 6. Jan. 1641 [i.e. 1642]England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83664EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration to the Kingdome of England. Concerning the poysoning of King James of happy memory, King of Great Brittain. Wherein is contained, severall remarkable passages, touching the Kings Majesty, and the Duke of Buckingham; with the manner, how the old Countesse of Buckingham, and the Duke her son, applyed a plaister to the Kings heart & breast, & administred a white powder in a cup of wine, which caused the Kings body and head to swell above measure, his hair with the skin of his head stuck to the pillow, and his nailes became loose upon his fingers and toes. Together with King James his protestation concerning our Soveraign Lord the King that now is. And His Majesties last speech, upon His death-bed. / Written by George Eglisham, Doctor of Physicke, and o[n]e of the physitian[s] to King James of happy memory, for His Majesties person above ten yeares space.Eglisham, George, fl. 1612-1642.A83668EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament against a scandalous book entituled, The second part of Englands new chains discovered, &c. Die Martis, 27 Martii, 1649.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83670EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 5 September. 1648 a declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the summoning of the members to attend the House on Tuesday the 26 of Septemb. 1648.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83675EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 24 Augusti, 1649. A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament, declaring all persons who have served the Parliament of England in Ireland, and have betrayed their trust, or have or shall adhere to, or ayd and assist Charls Stuart, son to the late King, to be traytors & rebels.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83676EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration. The Commons assembled in Parliament, do declare, that these acts following, that is to say, an act for securing the Protestant religion, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83695EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
From the Committee of Sequestrations, sitting at Cambden House in Mayden lane, London It is desired by the Committee for Sequestrations of the estates of Papists and Delinquents within the jurisdiction of the Lord Maior, that for the ease of those who have liberally contributed to the Parliament, ...England and Wales. Parliament. Committee for Sequestration of Delinquents' Estates.A83703EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The House of Commons, upon late information received from their armies in Ireland, have tenderly considered the great extremities they are in ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83706EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble address of the House of Commons to the KingEngland and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83707EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble address of the House of Commons to the King His Majesty's most gracious answer thereunto.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83708EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble ansvver of the Honourable House of Commons to the Kings Majesties last message, 7th of Feb. 1641. in defence of the speech lately spoken by M. Pym.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83710EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Instructions for deputy lieutenants, which are members of the House of Commons, and other lieutenants of severall counties, concerning the last propositions. Together with the names of the commissaries, who are to inroll and value the horses and arms, according to the propositionsEngland and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83717EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 10 Julii, 1648. It is this day resolved upon the question by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that a printed paper entituled, A motive to all loyal subjects, to endeavor the preservation of his Majesties person; wherein Major General Skippon is slanderously charged with notorious falsities, is a malicious and scandalous libel.England and Wales. Parliament.A83720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 27⁰ Iunii, 1645. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that in regard many hundreds of the common souldiers lately taken prisoners by Sir Thomas Fairfax, have very cheerfully listed themselves for the service of the Parliament, against those bloudy and barbarous rebels of Ireland ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83725EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, Aug. 27. 1644. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Master Speaker shall have power to grant passes to such as shall desire to come in ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 8. Junii. 1646. It is this day ordered by the Commons now assembled in Parliament, that on the next Lords day the respective ministers of the severall churches, and chappels within the cities of London and Westminster, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83728EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 10. Martii, 1644. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament; that the day of publique thanks-giving, appointed by both Houses to be kept on Wednesday next the 12th. of this instant March, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83729EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, Iunii 24. 1645. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament that the ensignes and cornetts sent up now by Sir Thomas Fairfax, ... shall be brought into the Heralds office, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83730EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, Iunii 24. 1645. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament that the ensignes and cornetts sent up now by Sir Thomas Fairfax ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83731EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
17 Junii, 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons House of Parliament, that the high-constables of the severall hundreds in the counties of Berks, Buckingham, Middlesex, and Surrey, in whose divisions any sick and maymed souldiers of the Parliaments army are or shall be billeted ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83732EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis 3 Augusti, 1642. It is this day ordered by the commons House of Parliament, that the ministers about the citie of London, be desired to exhort the people to bestow old garments and apparell upon the distressed Protestants in Ireland, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83733EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati 19 Augusti, 1643. It is this day ordered by the House of Commons, that such members of the said House as shall wilfully neglect their service in the House, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83734EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii: 5⁰ Maii. 1641. It is this day ordered by the House of Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the Preamble, together with the Protestation, which the Members of this House made the third of May, shall be forthwith printed, and the copies printed brought to the clark of the said House, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83735EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii: 5⁰ Maii. 1641. It is this day ordered by the House of Commons now assembled in Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83736EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii: 5⁰ Maii. 1641. It is this day ordered by the House of Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the Preamble, together with the Protestation, which the members of this House made the third of May, shall be forthwith printed, and the copies printed brought to the clark of the said House, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83737EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 5 Maii 1641 It is this day ordered by the House of Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the Preamble, together with the Protestation, which the Members of this House made the third of May, shall be forthwith printed, and the copies printed brought to the clark of the said House, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83738EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 3. Ianuar. 1641 [i.e. 1642]. It is this day ordered upon the question, by the Commons House of Parliament; that if any persons whatsoever, shall come to the lodgings of any member of this house ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83739EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The order and form for church government by bishops and the clergie of this kingdome. Voted in the House of Commons on Friday, July 16, 1641. : Whereunto is added Mr. Grimstons and Mr. Seldens arguments concerning Episcopacie.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83753EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order concerning the price of coales and the disposing thereof, vvithin the City of London, and the suburbs, &c. Die Jovis 8. Junii 1643.England and Wales. Parliament. Committee of the Navy.A83754EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati, 24. Decemb. An order for a charitable contribution for the relief of maymed souldiers.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83755EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order from the House of Commons unto the sheriffes of each county respectively, for their true collection of the foure subsidies, and the other two subsidies to be payd accordingly. Die Veneris 25. Martij. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83756EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order made by the Honourable House of Commons. Die Sabbati, 29. Januarii. 1641.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83757EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 17. Decembr. 1645. An order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning all such persons as have come in from the Kings quarters, before the first of this instant December.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83760EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, xxii. Novemb. 1642. An order of the Commons House of Parliament concerning the restitution of such goods to the owners as have been violently taken from them, having been plundered or pillaged by the souldiers.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83761EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 21 April. 1648. An order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, enabling the visitors of Oxford to displace, and other officers and members of colledges, as shall contemn the authority of Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament.A83764EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 25. Aug. 1646. An order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, for limitation of the Committee for fifth and twentieth part at Haberdashers-HallEngland and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83765EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 15 Maii, 1644. An order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, for the removall out of the Cities of London and VVestminster, and line of communication, all recusants, wives of recusants, and the wives of such persons as are in arms against the Parliament together with all suspitious persons, or such as have lately come from Oxford, or any of the Kings quarters.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83769EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 15 Maii, 1644. An order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, for the removall out of the cities of London and Westminster, and line of communcation, all recusants, wives of recusants, and the wives of such persons as are in arms against the Parliament: Together with all suspitious persons, or such as have lately come from Oxford, or any of the Kings quarters.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83770EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the House of Parliament concerning the gathering in of the pole-moneys. die Veneris, May 6, 1642.England and Wales. Parliament.A83773EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 19 Januarii, 1648 [i.e. 1649]. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that all commission-officers, and others of the trained-bands and auxiliaries under the militia of the city of London, and liberties thereof; bee, and are hereby required to act upon the commissions they now have ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83777EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 24⁰ Iulii, 1645. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that in regard those souldiers taken prisoners by Sir Thomas Fairfax, which have cheerfully listed themselves for the service of the Parliament against those bloudy and barbarous rebels of Ireland, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83778EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 8. Julii, 1646. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that all such persons as have presented their petitions at Goldsmiths-Hall, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83780EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 8. Julii, 1646. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that all such persons as have presented their petitions at Goldsmiths-Hall ... / H. Elsynge cler. Parl. D. Com.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83781EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis, 3 September. 1646. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that it be referred to the committee at Gold-smiths Hall to compound with all such delinquents as have come in upon mercy sithence the first day of May last, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83782EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die martis, 4 April. 1648. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Mr. Greenhil and Mr. Pocock, treasurers of Chirst Church, do out of the nine thousand and one hundred pounds reserved out of the moneys at Goldsmiths-hall for indigent persons,...England and Wales. Parliament.A83783EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 9 Junii, 1649. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that none of the Members of this House, who by vertue of the order of the first of February, 1648. do yet stand suspended from voting or sitting any more ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83784EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 29 Novemb. 1647. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that on the next Lords day being the fifth day of December, publique thanks be given to Almighty God ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83785EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 14 Aprilis, 1649. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that upon any action or suit commenced before the Lords Commissioners of the Great-Seal, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83787EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die veneris, 6 Julii, 1649. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that VVednesday next come three weeks be set apart and appointed for a day of publique fasting ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83789EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati 30⁰. Decemb. 1643. Ordered that the adventurers of this house for lands in Ireland, and the body of adventurers in London, doe meete at Grocers-Hall on Thursday in the afternoone at two of the clock, and take into their serious consideration by what wayes and meanes the British Army in Vlster, opposing the cessation may be maintained and encouraged to proceed in prosecution of that warre of Ireland against the Rebels, and to prepare some propositions to be presented to the House. And the ministers of the severall churches and chappels in and about London, are to signifie this order in their severall churches, that all may take speciall notice thereof. Hen. Elsyng, Cler. Parl. D. Com.A83790EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 27 Martii, 1648. Ordered (upon the question) by the Commons assembled in Parliament, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83791EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 22. Maii, 1648. Ordered upon the question, by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that the several committees in the several and respective counties, and such other persons formerly instructed with the militia by authority of Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83792EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A preamble with the protestation made by the whole House of Commons the 3. of May, 1641 and assented vnto by the Lords of the Vpper House the 4. of May.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83803EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A publike declaration and protestation of the secured and secluded members of the House of Commons against the treasonable and illegall late acts and proceedings of some few confederate members of that dead House, since their forcible exclusion, 13. Febr. 1648.A83807EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Reasons of the House of Commons why Bishops ought not to have votes in Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83813EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday November 15. 1660. Resolved and declared by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the priviledge of this House, in point of protection from arrests doth belong to the Members of the House, and their menial servants onely, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83825EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 19. Maii, 1649. Resolved, &c. That all such delinquents that have compounded at Goldsmiths-Hall, and their compositions reported and allowed, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83827EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 28 Junii, 1647. Resolved, &c. that it be referred to the commissioners with the army to be very earnest with the general, that effectuall course may be taken, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83828EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 5⁰ Iulii 1648. Resolved, &c. That the House doth declare it an acceptable service in any persons that will list themselves, horse or foot, under the command of Major Generall Skippon, for defence and safety of the Parliament, city and kingdom ...A83829EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Martis, 3 Octobr. 1649. Resolved by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that all and every such poor person and persons as did voluntarily in the year 1642. contribute any moneys, plate, or horse ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83830EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 14 Martii, 1648. Resolved by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Sir Iohn Stowell knight be proceeded against for life in the upper bench. ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83831EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 31 Augusti, 1649. Resolved (upon the question) by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Mr. Walter Mountagu do within ten days nex ensuing, depart this nation, and all the dominions thereof ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83832EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 31 Augusti, 1649. Resolved (upon the question) by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Mr. Walter Mountagu do within ten days next ensuing, depart this Nation, and all dominions ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83833EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 31 Augusti, 1649. Resolved (upon the question) by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Mr. Walter Mountagu do within ten days next ensuing, depart this nation, and all the dominions thereof ... Resolved, &c. That Sir Kenelm Digby do depart this nation ... Resolved, &c. That the estate and estates of all such person or persons as shall or do conceal Sir John Winter, Mr. Walter Mountagu, and Sir Kenelm Digby, or any of them, shall be sequestred ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83834EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 25 Julii, 1649. Resolved upon the question by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the tenants of sequestred estates who are to retain their rents in their hands till the first of August next, shall continue their rents for such estate in their hands till the first of September, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83835EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris 30 Julii. 1641. Resolved upon the question. That this House doth conceive that the Protestation made by them, is fit to be taken by every person that is well affected in religion, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83836EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Resolves of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning such ministers as shall preach or pray against the present government established by Parliament.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83837EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Several orders of the Commons assembled in Parliament viz. I. For receiving complaints against such members, their clerks or servants, as have received any bribes. II. That the members absent, forthwith attend the service of the House. III. That no person that hath been actual against the Parliament, or acted by the Commission of Array, shall presume to sit in the House.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83840EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Several orders of the Commons assembled in Parliament viz. I. For receiving complaints against such members, their clerks or servants, as have received any bribes. II. That the members absent, forthwith attend the service of the House. III. That no person that hath been actual against the Parliament, or acted by the Commission of Array, shall presume to sit in the House.England and Wales. Parliament.A83841EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Several votes of the Commons assembled in Parliament concerning such members of the House as have any ways ayded or assisted the King in the vvar against the Parliament. Die Veneris, 9 Julii, 1647.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and exact list of those persons nominated and recommended by the House of Commons to his Majestie, as persons fit to be entrusted with the militia of the Kingdome wherein they desire the concurrence of the House of Peeres. Feb. 12. 1641. Published to prevent the printing of false copies.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83849EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two orders of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning soldiers. Die Lunæ, 21 Junii, 1647.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83855EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two speciall orders made by the House of Commons in Parliament assembled the one prohibiting that no carriers, or waggoners whatsoever shall be permitted hereafter to go to Oxford or elsewhere without speciall license from the Parliament. The other that if any agent, or servant to any person that bear arms agaist the Parliament, shall presume to come to Westminster, or recide about London, shall be forthwith apprehended as a spy, and proceeded against accordingly.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83857EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two votes of the Commons assembled in Parliament declaring the forces that are now come out of Scotland into England under the command of the Duke Hamilton, enemies to this kingdom; and all persons of the English or Irish nation that have invited, or voluntarily ayded or assisted them, are traytors and rebels. Die Veneris, 14 Julii, 1648.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83858EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Votes. Die Martis. 12. July. 1642.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83860EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The votes of the Honourable House of Commons, in vindication of the eleven members charged by the army.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83861EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Whereas by an order of the House of Commons, bearing the date 3d. of October, 1649. Silvanus Taylor, William Hickcockes, Maurice Gethin, and George Cooper, are appointed and authorized to state the principall and interest due to such poore persons within the cities of London and Westminster. ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83864EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 13 Januarii, 1648. Whereas by an ordinance of Parliament, bearing date the 20th of December last, the Lord Mayor hath issued out his precepts for the due observation thereof, and that for the most part Common-councell-men are chosen in every ward, ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83865EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 5⁰ Ianuar. 1643. Committee for the Affaires of Ireland.Committee of Adventurers in London for Lands in Ireland.A83866EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
August 5. 1645. Whereas by speciall order of the House of Commons, the Committee for the Army under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax did come to Guild-hall, London, to receive an accompt of the Lord Major and aldermen appointed as commissioners by ordinance of Parliament of the 15 of February, 1644. ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83868EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 8⁰ Septemb. 1641. Whereas divers innovations in or about the worship of God, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83870EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 8⁰ Septemb. 1641 Whereas divers innovations in or about the worship of God,...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83871EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 7[mo] November, 1642. Whereas in these times of publique danger and distraction, there is a recourse unto the city of London of divers persons ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83872EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 7mo. November, 1642. Whereas in these times of publique danger and distraction, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83873EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 9⁰ Septembr. 1641. Whereas it doth appear to this House by certain informations received from divers parts of this kingdom, that the pole-money doth generally come to a far lesse sum, then by the true intent of the act it both might and ought to do ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83875EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Jovis 9⁰ Septembr. 1641. Whereas it doth appear to this House by certain informations received from divers parts of this kingdom, that the pole-money doth generally come to a far lesse sum, then by the true intent of the act it both might and ought to do ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83876EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 29. Novemb. 1641. Whereas severall certificates have been presented to this House, of sundry defaulters in payment of the sums assessed upon them by vertue of the bill of polemoney, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83877EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Monday, December 17. 1660. Whereas the maimed soldiers and pensioners belonging to Ely-house and the Savoy, formerly a great charge to the nation, are by Order of Parliament discharged, and sent with recommendations unto their respective counties and places, where they did last reside, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbatti. September, 24. 1642. Whereas, this kingdome and Common wealth hath beene put to a great and vast charge by delinquents ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83879EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 7. Martii, 1645. Whereas Thursday next is by former Order appointed for a day of publique thanksgiving for the great mercy of God in giving successe to the Parliaments forces against the enemy at Torrington in Devonshire: ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A83880EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
After debate about the printing and publishing of the orders of the 16th of January last, which followeth in these words, viz. It is this day ordered by the Lords spirtiuall and temporall, in the High Court of Parliament: that the divine service be performed, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83883EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain orders thought meet to be put in execution against the infection of the plague.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83885EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain orders thought meet to be put in execution against the infection of the plagueEngland and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83886EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the Lords in Parliament assembled concerning the committee sitting at Goldsmiths Hall for composition of delinquents estates. Die Lunæ 1 Februarii 1646.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83887EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis 28 Maii, 1646. For as much as many writs of error be now brought, and may hereafter be brought, and the records thereupon be removed into this present Parliament: ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83888EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis 28 Maii, 1646. For as much as many writs of error be now brought, and the records thereupon be removed into this present Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83889EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbati 16. Januarii. 1640. It is this day ordered by the Lords spirituall and temporall in the High Court of Parliament assembled, that the divine service be performed as it is appointed by the acts of Parliament of this realm: ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83899EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 11 Junii, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that a strict search and examination shall be made by the justices of peace ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83900EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 12. May 1660. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that all such person or persons as have in their custody, or in the possession of any other in trust ot their use, any jewels, plate, pictures, or any other goods or household-stuff, belonging to his Majesty, do bring them to the Lords Committees ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83901EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 12. May 1660. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that all such person or persons as have in their custody, or in the possession of any other in trust to their use, any jewels, plate, pictures, or any other goods or houshold-stuff, belonging to His Majesty ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83902EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris. 5 March. 1646. The Lords in Parliament assembled taking into their consideration the multitude of beggars, poore, and vagabonds in and about the Cities of London and Westminster, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83903EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords assembled in Parliament for the due putting in execution of the severall statutes made against counterfeiting of the Kings coyne, or the coyne of any other kingdome, made currant within this realme and also against clipping, filing, rounding, washing, or litening any of the severall coynes aforesaid. Die Sabbathi, 13. Martii. 1646.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, assembled at Westminster, in the House of Lords, December 22. 1688.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83909EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurii, 15. Iunii. 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that these particulars shall be forthwith printed and published.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83910EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercurii, 15. Iunii. 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that these particulars shall be forthwith printed and published ... : 1. Martii, 1641. Lord Keeper present, both Houses petitioned the king, wherein is this clause, Viz. Wherefore they are enforced, in all humility, to protest, that if Your Majesty shall persist ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83911EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 2 die Septembris 1643. The report from the Committee of the Safety, concerning the Earle of Denbigh.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Monday, June 18. 1660. Two votes concerning the King, and Queenes houses and lands.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83918EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Monday, June 18. 1660 Two votes concerning the King, and Queenes houses and lands.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83919EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 18 Maii, 1660. Upon complaint this day made by the Commons in Parliament, it is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that all these persons, viz. John Bradshaw ... [et al.] Who sate in judgement upon the late Kings Majesty when sentence of death was pronounced against him, and the estates both real and personal of all and every the said persons ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83920EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Veneris, 18 Maii, 1660. Upon complaint this day made by the Commons in Parliament, it is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that all these persons, viz. ...England and Wales. Parliament.A83921EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 9. Maii, 1660. Upon report this day made to the House from the Committee of Priviledges, it is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that according to the ancient and undoubted rights of peeridge, no Lord of Parliament, or peer of this realm be or shall be charged, or set at any arms whatsoever, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83922EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 22. Julii 1646. Whereas divers malignants and others that have adhered to the King against the Parliament, are now come to the Cities of London and Westminster, and other places within the Parliaments quarters: ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83923EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis 18 Februarii 1646. Whereas provision is made by the statutes of this realme for the perservation [sic] of game in this kingdome, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83924EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 8 Februarii 1646 Whereas the Lords in Parliament assembled, did upon the first of this instant February order, that a declaration should be printed and published, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83926EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ 8 Februarii 1646. Whereas the Lords in Parliament assembled, did upon the first of this instant February order, that a declaration should be printed and published, wherein amongst other things it was declared that the committees of the severall counties of England and dominion of Wales ought not to obey any order for the taking off or suspending any sequestrations untill a committee or commissioners for that purpose should be setled by ordidinance [sic] of Parliament ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83927EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii 16⁰. Martii. 1641. Lords House. Whereas the Lords in the upper house of Parliament, do finde that there are many petitions concerning private persons depending now before their Lordships, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83929EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Iovis 5⁰. Maii. 1642. Lords House. Whereas the Lords in the upper house of Parliament, doe finde that there are many petitions concerning private persons depending now before their Lordships, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83930EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi 27. Novemb. 1641. Lords House. Whereas upon the Lords finding that there are many petitions depending in the House, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A83931EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Whereas it hath pleased the most wise God, in his providence, to take out of this world the most serene and renowned, Oliver late Lord Protector of this Commonwealth; ...England and Wales. Privy Council.A83935EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday the thirteenth of August, 1657. At the Council at VVhite-hall. His Highness the Lord Protector and his Privy Council, taking notice of the hand of God, which at this time is gone out against this nation, in the present visitation by sickness that is much spread over the land, ...England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)A83936EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order of his Excellency the Lord General Cromvvell, and the Council of State, for continuing the powers of the commissioners for indempnity.England and Wales. Council of State.A83938EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands directions for members electionsA83955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands doleful complaint and most earnest suit, unto her honourable and victorious general and to the whole body of the souldiery under his command as it was presented in a letter, to His Excellency the Lord General Cromwel.A83958EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands genius pleading for King Charles to the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons in Parliament, &c. and to the Lord Monck Generall of all the forces in England, Scotland and Ireland, &c.A83962EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
England's Ichabod, glory departed, discoursed by two Christian men, zealous for the glory of God, and true lovers of their nation: the one called Heraclitus junior, weeping for and lamenting the inevitable wo and desolation impending and approaching on his native country. And the other called Democritus natu minimus, laughing at the ignorance, blindness, madness, and inexorable stupidity of his own nation, overwhelmed in folly, sin, and wickedness, insensible of its own ruine and misery. Both of them paradoxically praising the Jesuites, and their spurious seed, for their policie, activitie, and dexteritie, in promoting their factions and projects. / By Heraclitus junior, and Democritus natu minimus, for Ri: Fosterschism.Heraclitus junior.A83968EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
England's joyful welcome to the King, upon his return to White-Hall, on the 16th. of December, 1688. after his withdrawing himself, and 6 days absence. Or, The loyal subjects delight To the tune of, Why are my eyes flowing, &c.A83970EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands losse and lamentation, occasioned by the death of that Right Honourable, Robert Lord Brooke, Baron of Beauchamp-court, who was slaine at Lichfield the second day of March. 1642. Amplified, by some mournfull funerall expressions, from the authors feeling sense of so unvaluable a losse; complaining of the kingdomes stupidity, to awake a people slumbering in security, insensible of their insuing misery. Concluding with some consolations to his friends, and terror to his enemies popishly affected, and all malignants. By a loyall subject to the King, and a lover of the late Lord Brookes, and all his wel-wishers.Loyal subject to the King and a lover of the late Lord Brookes and all his wel-wishers.A83971EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
England new bell-man: ringing into all peoples ears Gods dreadful judgements against this land and kingdom prognosticated by the great eclipse of the sun. March 29. 1652. the strange effects to continue 1654, 1655, 1656. to the amazement of the whole world. The tune is, O man in desperation.A83977EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
England's over-joy at the Duke of Monmouth's return by the author of Englands lamentation for his departure: reflecting on his heroick actions.J. F.A83981EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands petition, to her gratious King, that he Arminius, would to ruine bring, who, by his doctrine, priuie plotts, and hate to verity, doth ruine church and state.A83983EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands publick faith or The poorest creditors, unto the richest debtors : their solicitors appeal, to men of piety, honor, and zeal.A83988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands triumph: or, The subjects joy All you that troubled are with melancholly, the Spaniards have a juyce will make you jolly: good wine, good wine, I say's the only thing, that can for such distemper comfort bring: it comforts the heart, and quickens each vein, if a man be half dead, it will fetch him again. To the pleasant new tune, Or, come let us drink all day and night.A84006EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands vote for a free election of a free ParliamentA84008EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands vvarning-piece; or, A caviet for wicked sinners to remember their latter end To the tune of the Rich merchant man.A84009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands vvolfe with eagles clavves or the cruell impieties of bloud-thirsty royalists, and blasphemous anti-parliamentarians, under the command of that imhumane Prince Rupert, Digby, and the rest. VVherein the barbarous crueltie of our civill uncivill warres is briefly discovered.A84010EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The English devil: or, Cromwel and his monstrous witch discover'd at White-Hall: With the strange and damnable speech of this hellish monster, by way of revelation, touching king and kingdom; and a narrative of the infernal plots, inhumane actings, and barbarous conspiracies of this grand impostor, and most audacious rebel, that durst aspire from a brew-house to the throne, washing his accursed hands in the blood of his royal soveraign; and trampling over the heads of the most loyal subjects, making a foot-ball of a crown, and endeavouring utterly to extirpate the royal progeny, root and kinde, stem and stock.A84013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The English fortune-teller Being a brief direction how to shun all strife, a brief instruction how to chuse a wife; whereby a man may lead a happy life: it shews difference in womens qualities, by colour of their hair, both face and eyes, the tune is, Ragged and torn. &c.A84014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
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.A84015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The English Irish souldier with his new discipline, new armes, old stomacke, and new taken pillage: who had rather eate than fight.A84017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The English man's complaint If Kings were as wise and good as their office requires them to be, monarchy, certainly, would be the happiest form of government in the world; ...A84019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Epicedia: or Fvneral verses upon the much lamented death of that most loyal subject, and religious gentleman, Mr. Hmphrey [sic] Colles of Cates-lade who departed this life Nov. 15 and was solemnly inter'd Nov. 18. Anno salutis 1661. & Ætatis suæ.77.A84040EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Epicedion in dorislaüm.A84041EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the names of the Members of the House of Commons observing which are officers of the Army, contrary to the selfe-denying ordinance: together with such summes of money, offices and lands, as they have given to themselves, for service done, and to bee done, aginst [sic] the King and kingdome. Note, reader, that such as have this marke (*) comming immediatly before their names, are recruiters; illegally elected, by colour of the New-Scale, the power of the Army, and voices of the souldiers, and are un-duly returned, and serve accordingly. The first centurie.El., M., fl. 1648.A84051EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[An essay toward settlement upon a sure foundation being a testimony for God in this] perillous time / by a few, who have been bewailing their own, and other abominations, and would not be comforted, until their Redeemer, who is holy, be exalted in righteousnesse, and his name which hath been so much blasphemed, be sanctified in the sight of the nations.A84093EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter written from his excellency to the county of Warwick.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84099EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from His Excellencje the Earl of Essex to the gentlemen, freeholders, and other well-affected people in the county of Essex. Also, an order of the House of Commons in Parliament for a contribution for sick souldiers under the command of his excellencie. Together with two other orders of the committee of the House of Commons and Citie of London, for reducing Newcastle, and the parts adjacent. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that these be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84104EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Excellencies letter of the 30 of Ianuary, 1643 To the Earle of Forth, upon that letter sent to him from the Prince, Duke of Yorke, and divers lords and gentlemen at Oxford.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84107EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from His Excellency, Robert Earle of Essex, &c. to the Lord Maior of London.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84108EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A paper delivered into the Lords House by the Earle of Essex Lord Generall, at the offering up of his commission: published by authority.Essex, Robert Devereaux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84111EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by His Excellency Robert Earle of Essex, &c. Captaine Generall of the army imployed for the defence of the Protestant religion, King, Parliament, and kingdome. Together with a letter from a gentleman of quality residing in the army, concerning the advancement of the army towards Oxford.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84112EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation to prevent plundering by Robert Earl of Essex, &c. captain generall of the Army raised and imployed for the defense of the Protestant religion, King, Parliament and kingdom.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84113EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Robert Earle of Essex, captaine Generall of the army imployed for the defence of the Protestant religion, the safety of his Majesties person, and of the Parliament, the preservation of the lawes, liberties, and peace of the kingdome, and protection of His Majesties subjects from violence and oppression.Essex, Robert Devereaux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84115EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie, and epitaph for Mistris Abigail Sherard, daughter to the Right Honourable Philip Baron of Lentrimm written by one who honoured her noble family and person.A84138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie and epitapth [sic], upon the Right Honourable the Lord Francis Villars: written by an affectionate servant to his family, kinsman to his person, and prisoner for the same caus this noble lord so bravely dyed in.A84145EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy, consecrated to the inestimable memory of our late most famous monarch, Charles the first, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland; who was beheaded on Tuesday, Jan. 30. 1648. Together with the manifold miseries and calamities that since have lamentably afflicted these three nations, and the means now left to procure a speedy, and a safe redress.A84154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his excellencie the Lord Generall Cromwell, and his Honourable Councel of the army at White-Hall. The humble petition of Arise Evans, living in Blackfriers, on the behalf of Gods glorie, the kingdoms behalf, your Honors behalf, and the behalf of the whole world besides.Evans, Arise, b. 1607.A84157EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Evan's gamesome frollick; or, Peter's sorrowful lamentation for the loss of his Jenny. 'Tis Peter's wife that leads a life which makes his heart to ake; While Evan he, and Jenny she, will still their pleasure take. This may be printed, R.P.A84163EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
July 18. 1648. By the Commons assembled in Parliament. In the whole management of the late warr, unto which the Parliament was necessitated on the Kingdoms behalf for recovering and securing their religion, lawes, and liberties invaded by the enemies thereof; ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A84184EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The exact effigies of a monstrous Tartar taken in Hungary by the valour of the noble Count Serini February, 1664.A84199EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The exact narrative and order of the nobility and great officers in his late Majesties proceeding from Westminster-Hall to his coronation in Westminster-Abbey, on St. Georges day, April the 23thA84202EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exact relation shewing, how the governour of Portsmouth Castle delivered it up in the name of the King to the malignant party. Wherenpon [sic] he thrust out the Protestants placing ill affected persons in their garrisons. Also a terrible combate fought in Bedfordshire betweene two knigts, the one sent in commission of array by the King, the other for the militia by the Parliament wherin is declared the mighty overthrow of the Kings commissioner, who with great losse was faine to fly for his life. Likewise, the Lord Brooke his resolution concerning the Lord of Northampton. Iohn, Brow. Cler. Parl.A84221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The examination, confession, triall, and execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott: who were executed at Feversham in Kent, for being witches, on Munday the 29 of September, 1645. Being a true copy of their evill lives and wicked deeds, taken by the Major of Feversham and jurors for the said inquest. With the examination and confession of Elizabeth Harris, not yet executed. All attested under the hand of Robert Greenstreet, major of Feversham.A84222EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The examination of Joshua Hill, taken at Northampton, in the presence of the Earle of Essex, generall of the army, the 14th of September.A84226EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent ballad intituled, the unfortunate love of a Lancashire gentleman, and the hard fortune of a faire young bride The tune is, Come follow my love.A84270EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent ballad of George Barnwel an apprentice of London, who was undone by a strumpet, who having thrice robbed his master, and murdered his uncle in Ludlow. The tune is, The merchant.A84271EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie on the death of Sir Charls Lucas and Sir George Lisle.A84272EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent ditty called the shepherds wooing fair Dulcina To a new tune called Dulcina.A84274EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent new ballad, of the plotting head To the tune of, How unhappy is Phillis in love. Or, Let Oliver now be forgot, &c.A84276EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi, 11 Junii, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that a strict search and examination shall be made by the justices of peace, maiors, bayliffs, constables, and other His Majesties officers, inhabiting, or neer adjoyning to all the Northern roads, for the stopping and staying of all arms, ammunition, powder, ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords.A84277EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent new song: or, The loyal tory's delightA84278EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent receipt to make a compleat common-wealth-oleo, or (if you please) a new senate fitted to the English-man's palateA84279EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent receipt to make a compleat common-wealth-oleo, or (if you please) a new senate fitted to the English-man's palateA84280EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent receipt to make a compleat Parliament or (if you please) a new senate fitted to the English-man's palate.A84281EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An excellent sonnet of the unfortunate loves of Hero and Leander To the tune of, Gerhard's mistress, &c.Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671.A84282EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exhortation and admonition of the Friends and Brethren of London chiefly, to all maid-servants (who make profession of the pure ever-lasting gospel of peace and salvation) as are, or may be servants in the families of Friends or others, in and about this city.A84288EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exhortation of the Friends and Brethren of London to all youths and young men; who are children of Friends, and apprentices, or have been apprentices to Friends, who are convinc'd in their judgments of the way of truth, and inhabiting in and about this city.A84290EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exit to the exit tyrannus or, upon erasing that ignominious and scandalous motto, which was set over the place where King Charles the First statue stood, in the Royall Exchange, London. To the tune of I made a voyage into France, &c.A84292EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Articles of treason and high misdimeanours, committed by Iohn Pine of Curry-Mallet, in the county of Somerset Esquire against the King, kingdome, and Parliament, exhibited by thousands of the said county, faithfull servants, and sufferers, for the King and Parliament.A84295EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An exposition of the Brownists pater-noster.A84299EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An express from the knights and gentlemen now engaged with Sir George Booth to the city and citizens of London, and all other free-men of England.A84300EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Express from the knights and gentlemen now engaged with Sir George Booth; to the city and citizens of London, and all other free-men of England.A84301EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An extract of a letter from York, dated the 31. of Decemb. 1659. concerning the Lord Fairfax's raising that county in arms against illegal taxes and free-quarter, and for the freedom of Parliament, as it was in the year, 1648.A84304EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Extract out of several libellsA84313EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie on the death of that most noble and heroick knight, Sir Charles Lucas governour of Colchester, and generall of the Essexian forces, who was murthered by the excellent rebell Fairfax, the day on which Colchester was surrendered, August 27. 1648.A84314EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The extravagant spend-thrift, or, Wit dearly bought. For what he spent he did repent, when he beheld his grief, to end the strife, his loving wife, afforded him releif [sic]. To an excellent new tune. This may be printed R.P.A84316EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy on the death of the Lord Russel, who was beheaded in Lincolns-Inn-Fields, on Saturday the 21st. of July, 1683A84324EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from a person of honour in France, concerning the late transactions in England, in reference to the rights of the people in electing of Parliaments. And also reasons the case, answering some objections made against the late King, and his posterity.A84325EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Letter from a person of honour in France, concerning the late transactions in England, in reference to the rights of the people in electing of parliaments. And also reasons the case, answering some objections made against the late King, and his posterity.S. E.A84327EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie on the Earl of Essex who cut his own throat in the Tower. Iuly 13. 1683.A84329EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Elegie on the untimely death of the incomparably valiant and noble, Francis, Lord Villiers, brother to the Duke of Buckingham. Slaine by the rebells neere Kingstone upon Thames, July the 7. 1648.A84334EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie sacred to the immortall memory of the most worthy, and most lamented, John Pym, Esq. Who having done most remarkable service to the state, was on Friday being the 8. of Decemb. 1643. translated from the House of Commons, to the Vpper house of glory, and parliament of angels in heaven. The memory of this never to be forgotten patriot deserveth truely to be observed by every man, who stands well affected to the true religion, the lawes, and liberties both of Parliament and kingdome: his body (both the houses, and the assembly of divines being present) was carried with solemn honour and magnificence by sixe of the House of Commons: the reverend divine, Mr. Stephen Marshall did preach the funerall, who did take his text out of the seventh of Micah, the first and second verses. The words were, The good man is perished out of the earth, and there is none upright among men, &c.A84335EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy, sacred to the memory of our most gracious sovereigne Lord King Charles who was most barbarously murdered by the sectaries of the army January 30. MDCxlix.A84336EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The axe, against sin and error; and the truth conquering. A sermon on Matthew 3. 10. Now also the ax is laid to the root of the trees, therefore every tree, that bringeth not forth good fruit, is hewn down, and cast into the fire. At which, a Christian confessed, she was converted; and because it did good to her, desired it might be preached again at her funerall, that it might do good to others, ... wherein are shewed the causes of the sword upon England, and on the Lutherans, and the remedies that must be used, before the judgements cease. / Written by John Eachard, M. A. of Trin. Col. Camb. and pastor of Darsham in Suffolke. Published according to order.Eachard, John, 17th cent.A84337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elligie upon the death of the Right Honourable Robert Devereux late Earle of Essex, Lord Generall of the Parliaments forces, who deceased the thirteene day of Sept. 1646.A84338EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good nevves for all Christian souldiers. Or The way to overcome the devill by the bloud of the lambe. As it was delivered in a sermon / by John Eachard, pastour of Darsham in Suffolke. Published according to order.Eachard, John, 17th cent.A84341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie upon the most pious and eminent, Doctor John Hewitt.A84342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie, vpon the much lamented death of that renovvned and ever to be honour'd patriot of his countrey John Pym Esquire lievtenant of the ordnance, and a Member of the honourable House of Commons.A84343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie upon the much lamented death of the Right Honourable, the Lord Brooke.A84344EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An eligie upon the universally-lamented death of the thrice noble and vertuous prince, Henry Duke of GloucesterA84345EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief of the state of the case of Walter Elfords complaint against Sr Sackvile Crow, which is to be reported to the Parliament.A84348EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tears of repentance: or, A further narrative of the progress of the Gospel amongst the Indians in New-England: setting forth, not only their present state and condition, but sundry confessions of sin by diverse of the said Indians, wrought upon by the saving power of the Gospel; together with the manifestation of their faith and hope in Jesus Christ, and the work of grace upon their hearts. Related by Mr. Eliot and Mr. Mayhew, two faithful laborers in that work of the Lord. Published by the corporation for propagating the Gospel there, for the satisfaction and comfort of such as wish well thereunto.Eliot, John, 1604-1690.A84357EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The golden speech of Queen Elizabeth to her last Parliament, 30 November, anno Domini, 1601England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I)A84363EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The traytors unvailed, or a brief account of that horrid and bloody designe intended by those rebellious people, known by the names of Anabaptists and Fifth Monarchy being upon sunday the 14th. of April 1661. in Newgate on purpose to oppose his Majesties person and laws.A84389EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An embleme of the times or, a seasonable exhortation drawn from the consideration of Gods gracious dealing with England, above all other her neighbour-nations.A84413EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ingagement and resolution of the principall gentlemen of the county of Salop for the raising and maintayning of forces at their own charge, for the defence of His Maiestie, their countrey, and more particularly the fortunes, persons, and estates of the subscribers under-named.A84430EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The agrement [sic] of the General Council of Officers of the Armies of England, Scotland, and Ireland, together with the rest of the officers and forces in and about London; to which the rest of the officers and forces of this Commonwealth by land and sea, are desired to give their concurrence.England and Wales. Army. Council.A84434EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Earle of Essex his loyaltie and love to his King and countrey. VVith his five propositions propounded to his armie, at his late siege at Shrewsbury. Wherein is apparently manifested his faith and love to God and his countrey.Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646.A84437EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Commissioners for Charitable Uses. Whereas there is a special commission directed to us, under the Great-Seal of England, by his Highness Oliver Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions thereto belonging, for the redressing of the misimployment and concealing of lands, goods and stocks of money heretofore given to charitable uses, as well by kings and queens of England, as by other well disposed persons. ...England and Wales. Commissioners for Charitable Uses.A84441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Commissioners for Charitable Uses. Whereas there is a special commission directed to us, under the great Seal of England, by his Highnesse Oliver Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions thereto belonging, for the redressing of the misimployment and concealing of lands, goods, and stocks of money heretofore given to charitable uses, ...England and Wales. Commissioners for Charitable Uses.A84442EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Committee of Safety of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. A proclamation declaring the continuance of justices, sheriffs, and other officers.England and Wales. Committee of Safety.A84447EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Committee of Safety. A proclamation Forasmuch as this Committee hath received certain information of several designs and endeavours of persons ill-affected to the publique peace and good of this Common-wealth, ...England and Wales. Committee of Safety.A84448EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Committee of Safety of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. A proclamation inhibiting all meetings for the raising, or drawing together of forces, without order of the said Committee, or the Lord Fleetwood.England and Wales. Committee of Safety.A84449EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Committee of Safety of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland A proclamation touching the summoning of a Parliament.England and Wales. Committee of Safety.A84452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Committee of Safety of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland. A proclamation touching the summoning of a ParliamentEngland and Wales. Committee of Safety.A84453EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An additional instruction unto Iosias Berners, Francis Massenden Esqs; Sir William Roberts knight, Iohn Parker, Henry Pit, Matthias Valentine, and Robert Aldworth, Esqs;England and Wales. Council of State.A84454EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State, a proclamation whereas by an act of the last Parliament intituled An act for dissolving the Parliament begun the third of November 1640 ... persons engaged in the late rebellion in Ireland, and all who profess the popish religion, and all ... who have assisted ... in any war against the Parliament ... shall be incapable to be elected to serve as members in the next Parliament ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84455EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. The Council of State taking notice of the tumultuous and barbarous actings at the New-Exchange ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84458EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration from the Generall and Council of State to incite all the good people of these nations to thankfullness and holy rejoycing in the Lord, for the late great victory at sea, obtained by the fleet of this Common-wealth against the Dutch, upon Thursday and Friday being the second and third of June 1653.England and Wales. Council of State.A84459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration from the Generall and Council of State to incite all the good people of these nations to thankfullness and holy rejoycing in the Lord, for the late great victory at sea, obtained by the fleet of this Common-wealth against the Dutch, upon Thursday and Friday being the second and third of June 1653.England and Wales. Council of State.A84460EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An instruction unto Josias Bervers, Francis Massenden Esqs; Sir William Roberts Knight, John Packer, Henry Pit, Mathias Valentine and Robert Aldsworth Esqs;England and Wales. Council of State.A84461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An instruction unto Josias Bervers, Francis Massenden Esqs; Sir William Roberts Knight, John Packer, Henry Pit, Mathias Valentine and Robert Aldsworth EsqsEngland and Wales. Council of State.A84462EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Instructions to be observed by the several justices of peace in the several counties within this commonwealth, for the better prevention of robberies, burglaries and other outrages.England and Wales. Council of State.A84463EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Instructions to be observed by the several justices of peace in the several counties within this commonwealth, for the better prevention of robberies, burglaries and other outragesEngland and Wales. Council of State.A84464EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An order and declaration of the Council of State, concerning the determination of severall claims now depending before the commissioners for removing obstructions.England and Wales. Council of State.A84465EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tuesday 29 Novemb. 1653. At the Councill of State at Whitehall. Ordered that Doctor Homes have the sole impression of the book lately published by him, entituled, The resurrection revealed, or, The dawning of the day-starre, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84466EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thursday June 16. 1653. At the councill of state at VVhite-Hall, ordered, that the commissioners for removing obstructions in the sale of the manours, lands, tenements, or hereditaments, directed to be sold by act or ordinance ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84467EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At the Council of State at White-Hall. The Parliament having lately intrusted this Council to take care that the good people of England, Scotland, and Ireland, be protected in their peaceable assemblies ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84470EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas several officers reduced and disbanded, within the space of a year last past, do now remain in and about the cities of London and Westminster, and frequently resort thither, who may be justly suspected (in these times of danger) to be inclineable (through the influence of their discontent with the present posture of affairs) to foment dissatisfactions, and to combine amongst themselves, and with others of the same principle, for disturbance of the publick peace: ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84471EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A Proclamation. Whereas the Parliament assembled at Westminster the third of November, one thousand six hundred and forty, is now dissolved, and the care and preservation of the publick in this interval, is in a special manner, committed by authority of Parliament, to the Council of State, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84472EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas the Parliament assembled at Westminster the third of November, one thousand six hundred and forty, is now dissolved, and the enemies of this Commonwealth, in this interval, are likely to take advantage, to carry on their designs, for disturbance of the publick peace: and taking notice of the great confluence of papists, and other disaffected persons, at this time to the Cities of London, and Westminster, and places adjacent, with intention, probably, to put in execution their said designs, whereof, their great boldness and confidence expressed doth here, and in several parts of the nation, giveth just occasion of suspition, and more then ordinary apprehension of danger, to those who are well affected to the peace of the nation: ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84473EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. The council of state being intrusted, in this interval of Parliament, with preservation of the publick peace; and being well informed, that some persons, from mistaken apprehensions of the temper of the army, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84475EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas by an act of the last Parliament, intituled, An act for dissolving the Parliament begun the third of November 1640, and for the calling and holding of a Parliament at Westminster the 25 of April 1660. ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84476EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas the Council of State hath received information, that there is an endeavour by Colonel John Lambert, and other officers (lately reduced) to raise a new war and to imbroil the nation in blood and distractions, and to hinder the members from meeting in the next Parliament, on whose free councel (under God) the hope of setling the nations both principally depend. ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84478EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. Whereas Colonel John Lambert was, in order to the publique safety, and for reasons of high concernment to the peace of the nation, committed prisoner to the Tower of London ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation. The Council of State being informed, that since the officers of the armies under the Lord Generals Command, by their late humble remonstrance and address, declared their resolution to observe such commands as they shall receive from his excellency, or the Council of State, or the Parliament when assembled; ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84480EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A Proclamation. The Council of State having received information, that since the escape made out of the Tower of London, by Colonel John Lambert, a person of loose principles, and reduced, by his own miscarriages, into a desperate fortune, he doth endeavour without any colour of authority, to rendevouz such of the souldiers, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84481EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A Proclamation. The Council of State having received information, that since the escape made out of the Tower of London, by Colonel John Lambert, a person of loose principles, and reduced, by his own miscarriages, into a desperate fortune, he doth endeavour without any colour of authority, to rendevouz such of the souldiers ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84482EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State. A proclamation· Whereas the Council of State hath received information, that there is an endeavour by Colonel John Lambert, and other officers (lately reduced) to raise a new war and to imbroil the nation in blood and distractions ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84484EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Saturday April 22. 1654. By the Council at White-Hall. Whereas a peace is made, concluded, and ratified, between His Highness the Lord Protector, and the States General of the United Provinces of the Low Countries. ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84485EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Council of State appointed by authority of Parliament.England and Wales. Council of State.A84488EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By his Excellency the Lord General and the Council of State. Whereas information is given that several persons disaffected to the peace of this Common-Wealth, upon occasion of the present change of government, do assemble together in a riotous and tumultuous manner ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84489EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By his Excellency the Lord General and the Council of State. Whereas information is given that severall persons disaffected to the peace of this Common-Wealth, upon occasion of the present change of government, do assemble together in a riotous and tumultuous manner ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84490EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Covncil. Whereas the late Parliament dissolving themselves, and resigning their powers and authorities, ...England and Wales. Council of State.A84491EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At the Court at Whitehall this sixth day of November 1685 Present, the Kings most excellent Majesty. His Royal Highness Prince George.... Mr. Chancellour of the Dutchy. For the preventing tumultuous disorders, which may happen hereafter upon pretence of assembling, to make bonfires, and fire-works,...England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A84492EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At the court at Whitehall, the 29th day of December, 1694 By the Lords of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council.England and Wales. Privy Council.A84506EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
James R. Whereas in the charters, patents or grants made to several cities, burroughs and towns corporate, a power is reserved to us to remove, displace, and discharge by order under Our signet and sign manual, the mayors, sheriffs ...England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A84509EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A collection of such statutes as do enjoyn the observation of Lent, and other fish dayes throughout the year, with the reasons for enjoyning the same.A84522EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An extract of the acts against importing Irish cattel, &c. One expired, the other not.England and Wales.A84531EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act and declaration of the Parliament of England touching a pamphlet, entituled, A declaration by the Kings Majesty, to his subjects of the kingdoms of Scotland, England and Ireland. Printed at Edinburgh, 1650.England and Wales. Parliament.A84552EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act appointing commissioners for the government of the Army.England and Wales. Parliament.A84557EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act appointing commissioners for the government of the ArmyEngland and Wales.A84558EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act appointing judges for the admiralty.England and Wales. Parliament.A84559EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act appointing judges for the Admiralty.England and Wales. Parliament.A84561EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act appointing judges for the AdmiraltyEngland and Wales.A84562EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act appointing Thursday the last day of February, 1649. for a solemn day of humiliation, fasting & prayer and declaring the grounds thereof.England and Wales. Parliament.A84563EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act appointing Thursday the thirteenth of June, 1650. to be kept as a day of solemn fasting and humiliation and declaring the reasons and grounds thereof.England and Wales. Parliament.A84564EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act concerning the militia's in the respective counties within this Common-vvealth.England and Wales. Parliament.A84565EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act constituting Major-General Philip Skippon to be major-general and commander in chief of all the forces within the city of London, the late lines of communication, and weekly bills of mortality.England and Wales. Parliament.A84566EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act constituting Major-General Philip Skippon to be major-general, and commander in chief of all the forces within the city of London, the late lines of communication, and weekly bills of mortalityEngland and Wales. Parliament.A84567EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act declaring and constituting the people of England to be a commonwealth and free-state.England and Wales.A84568EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act declaring and constituting the people of England to be a commonwealth and free-state.England and Wales.A84569EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act enabling the commissioners of the militia to raise moneys for the present service of this Commonwealth.England and Wales. Parliament.A84575EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act enabling the militia of the City of London to raise horse vvithin the said city and liberties for defence of the Parliament, City of London, and liberties thereof, and the parts adjacent.England and Wales. Parliament.A84576EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act enabling the militia of the City of London to raise horse vvithin the said city and liberties for defence of the Parliament, City of London, and liberties thereof, and the parts adjacent.England and Wales. Parliament.A84577EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act establishing the povvers of Lord Admiral of England, and Lord VVarden of the Cinque Ports, upon the Councel of State.England and Wales. Parliament.A84578EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act for a day of publique thanksgiving to be observed throughout England and Wales, on Thursday on the first of November, 1649. Together with a declaration of the grounds thereof.England and Wales. Parliament.A84579EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act for a day of publique thanksgiving to be observed throughout England and Wales, on Thursday on the first of November, 1649 Together with a declaration of the grounds thereof.England and Wales.A84580EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act for a seal of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England.England and Wales. Parliament.A84582EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The scorned Quakers true and honest account, both why and what he should have spoken (as to the sum and substance thereof) by commission from God, but that he had not permission from men, in the Painted Chamber on the 17th. day of the 7th. month 1656. before the Protector and the Parliament then, and there met together, with many more of no mean account, who were not of them, yet were then crowded in among them.Fisher, Samuel, 1605-1665.A84597EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Five proposals presented to the General Council of the officers of the Armies of England, Scotland and Ireland.A84614EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Naps upon Parnassus. A sleepy muse nipt and pincht, though not awakened such voluntary and jovial copies of verses, as were lately receiv'd from some of the wits of the universities, in a frolick, dedicated to Gondibert's mistress by Captain Jones and others. Whereunto is added from demonstration of the authors prosaick excellency's, his epistle to one of the universities, with the answer; together with two satyrical characters of his own, of a temporizer, and an antiquary, with marginal notes by a friend to the reader. Vide Jones his legend, drink sack and gunpowder, and so fall to't.Flatman, Thomas, 1637-1688.A84621EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick to His Renowed [sic] Majestie, Charles the Second, King of Great Britaine, &c.Flatman, Thomas, 1637-1688.A84622EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick to His Renowed [sic] Majestie, Charles the Second, King of Great Britaine, &c.Flatman, Thomas, 1637-1688.A84623EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supream authority, the Parliament of England, &c The humble petition of Charles Fleetwood, Esq;A84637EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Radius heliconicus or, the resolution of a free state.Fletcher, R.A84647EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
True newes from Ireland, sent in a letter to a friend at the Meare-maide in Cheap-side.Fletcher, Robert, with the Army at Dublin.A84648EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The following proposalls are humbly offered the honorable House of Commons, as funds on which to raise the sums voted for the civil list and relief of the French refugeesA84658EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The French Lucian made English; By J.D. EsqFontenelle, M. de (Bernard Le Bovier), 1657-1757.A84661EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of Warre against a printed pamphlet, pretending authority from the army to dispossesse or interrupt such ministers as were put into sequestred livings by the Parliament, or authority derived from them.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84664EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a further relation (in brief) of the cruel havock and spoil, made on the persons and estates of the people of God in scorn called Quakers; for meeting together to worship God in spirit and truth.A84667EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England.Scotland. Parliament.A84669EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A narrative of the manner of celebrating his Majesties most glorious and joyfull coronation in the city of Bath, April 23. 1661. by the Mayor, aldermen and citizens thereof, and their adjoying neighbours of the gentry and commonalty; / sent in a letter from Iohn Ford, Esq; Mayor, of the city, to William Prynne, Esq; one of their elected citizens for the approaching Parliament.Ford, John, Mayor of Bath.A84680EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the High Court of Parliament of England, Scotland, and Ireland the humble petition of Richard Ford, Nathaniel Manton, and Thomas Papillon, of London, merchants.Ford, Richard, Sir, d. 1678.A84682EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of His Excellency the Lord Fairfax, Lord General, and his Councel of VVar concerning their resolution to preserve and protect the freedom of trade and commerce.A84691EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The times anatomiz'd, in severall characters. By T.F.Ford, Thomas, 1598-1674.A84694EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Thomas Lord Fairfax, and the rest of the lords, knights, esquires, citizens, ministers and freeholders of the county and city of York.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84696EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Virtus rediviva a panegyrick on our late King Charles the I. &c. of ever blessed memory. Attended, with severall other pieces from the same pen. Viz. [brace] I. A theatre of wits: being a collection of apothegms. II. Fœnestra in pectore: or a century of familiar letters. III. Loves labyrinth: a tragi-comedy. IV. Fragmenta poetica: or poeticall diversions. Concluding, with a panegyrick on his sacred Majesties most happy return. / By T.F.Forde, Thomas.A84701EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent to the right honourable the Lord Chamberlaine, from John Lord Finch, late Lord Keeper of the Great Seale of England, from the Hage.Finch of Fordwich, John Finch, Baron, 1584-1660.A84704EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
L.F. Lord Keeper his speech before the Kings Majesty and both Houses in the high court of Parliament. Concerning His Majesties reigne with the bishops, iudges, & peeres of the land. With the Kings Majesties speech, or charge to the speaker.Finch of Fordwich, John Finch, Baron, 1584-1660.A84706EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Forlorn damsel. Well, since there's neither old nor young, will pitty on me take, my passion now doth grow so strong, I fear my heart will break. : The tune is, Moggy's jealousie.A84710EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Forlorn lover: declaring how a lass gave her lover three slipps for a teaster, and married another a week before Easter. / To a pleasant new tune.A84711EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The form of a certificate to be used by Justices of Peace and others, through England and Wales in the case of Popish recusants refusing to take the oath of abjuration, and neglecting to appear before the justices to take the said oath.A84712EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The form of His Majesties coronation-feast to be solemnized and kept at Westminster-Hall up on the 23. of April 1661A84714EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The form of the new commissions by which the forces act, that are under the command of Charles Fleetwood Esq; with some observations thereupon : the power by which Monck acteth is vindicated, and the nation thereby undeceived.A84719EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The form of writs to be issued forth under the Great Seal of England, for the election of knights, citizens, and burgesses to sit and serve in the Parliament which is to be holden at Westminster the 25. of April next ensuing, 1660. as followeth.A84720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Fortunate rising, or the Rump upward.A84725EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties whole army in the west conquered. And all Sir Ralph Hoptons horse and armes delivered to Sir Thomas Fairfax: with the copies of the severall letters that passed between them. The articles tendred by the Generall, Sir Ralph Hoptons answer, with the conclusions and agreements of the commissioners. Upon what termes all their horse, in number 2000. and more, and all their armes, are surrendred to Sir Thomas Fairfax, besides 120. come in from Pendennis Castle, and the last news from Prince Charles. The taking of Truro, and the whole proceedings of the affairs in those parts. These letters are commanded to be printed, and are published according to order.A84736EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Foure speeches delivered in Guild-Hall on Friday the sixth of October, 1643. At a common-hall, vpon occasion of desiring the assistance of our brethren of Scotland in this warre. / Viz. the [brace] 1. by Mr. Solicitor. 2. by Mr. Edmund Calamy. 3. by Mr. Jeremiah Burroughes. 4. by Mr. Obadiah Sedgewick. Published according to order.A84751EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Foure true and considerable positions for the sitting members the new court of justice, and new judges, sheriffs, officers, lawyers, iustices, and others to ruminate upon.A84753EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84770EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
How Gods people are not to take the names of the heathen gods in their mouths, nor follow their customs nor learn their waies, &c.Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84791EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A paper to Friends, and others, against the pomps of the world, followed and used by many tradesmen in their vocations, contrary unto many of their suerties [sic] promises and vows.Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84803EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A short epistle to Friends to keep in the power of God in their peaceable habitations over the troubles of the world.Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84811EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Something by way of query to the bishops courts, which we the people of God, called Quakers, never yet received an answer to.Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84812EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Surely the magistrates of Nottingham are blinde ...Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84814EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sir Thomas Fairfax letter to the Honoble William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons. Concerning all the passages of his army since his advance from Exeter, and the manner of routing the Princes and the Lord Hoptons forces at Torrington, together with all the particulars in that expedition. Also another letter from a gentleman of quality, of the whole passages of this great victory. Both which were read in the House of Commons. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84825EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truth's defence against the refined subtilty of the serpent held forth in divers answers to severall queries made by men (called ministers) in the North. Given forth by the light and power of God appearing in George Fox and Richard HubberthornFox, George, 1624-1691.A84830EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vvarning to all in this proud city called London to call them to repentance least the wrath of the Lord break out against them; this is the day of your visitation if you will own it.Fox, George, 1624-1691.A84836EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Strange newes from Yorke, Hull, Beverley, and Manchester. Or, a continuation of the proceedings passages, and matters of consequence that hath passed this last weeke in his Maiesties army before Hull, with some occurrences from Yorke during the Kings absence as also of my Lord Stranges comming in a warlike manner against the town of Manchester and slew three of the inhabitants thereof. Beeing all that passed here from the 16 of Iuly to the 23. Sent in a letter from a worthy knight now resident in Yorke, to a gentleman in Kings Street in Westminster, Iuly 25. 1642. Also the humble petition of Sir Francis Wortley Knight and Baronet to the Kings most Excellent Majestie. With his Maiesties answer thereunto. Edw. Nicholas.A. F.A84844EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For the Parliament of England and their army so calledFox, George, d. 1661.A84846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Lord General's letter to the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell of London concerning the armies advance up to the City of London; and desiring the advance of 40000 li. presently, for pay of the army.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84849EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
All gentlemen and others, may be pleased to take notice, that there is a stranger come into these parts, whose name is Peter Francesse that hath brought with him out of the kingdome of Persia, perfect remedy for the gout, the sciatica, the running gout, and all aches in the limbs, ...Francesse, Peter.A84859EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Frantick lover: or, The wandring young-man.A84873EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A free-Parliament-letany. To the tune of An old souldier of the Queenes.A84889EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A free-Parliament-letany To the tune of An old souldier of the Queenes.A84890EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and dominions thereunto belonging. The humble petition of the subscribers on the behalf of themselves, and other reduced officers and souldiers therein concerned.A84891EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by his Excellency the Lord General.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84898EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by his Excellencie the Lord Generall, concerning free-quarter.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84900EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by his Excellency the Lord Generall, for the regulating of souldiers in their march to Ireland.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84905EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by his Excellency the Lord Generall, forbidding all souldiers to forbear to put their horses into the mowing-pastures.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84908EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A second vvhy not Or Eight queries, made to the Parliament, from the people of England, being the supream power thereof in 1649.Freize, James.A84915EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Why not Eight queries, made to the Parliament from the people of England, in 1649.Freize, James.A84916EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Fryer well-fitted. Or, A pretty j[e]st that once befell, how a maid put a fryer to cool in the well. To a pretty tune.A84923EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation to prevent abuses by the souldiers: by his excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, Knight, Commander in Chiefe of the forces raised by the Parliament.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A84925EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter of a great victory obtained by Sir Miles Livesey, neer Kingstone, on Friday July 7. 1648. The Duke of Buckingham routed, where was slain, the Lord Francis Villers, the Duke of Bucking-hams brother Col. Tho. Howard, the Earle of Berkshires son, 20 officers and souldiers, the Earle of Holland hurt, 200 wounded, 200 horse taken, 100 taken prisoners, &c.Frierson, Henry.A84932EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fruits of faith in these five famous men, scripture worthies Heb:XI.A84943EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full and perticular [sic] relation of that strange, horrible, and (in England) unheard-of murther, vvhich was committed on the body of the late famous Dr. Clench, in an hackney-coach, near Leaden-Hall-Market, on Monday-night the 4th of this instant Jan. 1692A84955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full an [sic] true acount [sic] of a most barbarous and bloody murther committed by Edward Williams on the body of Mr. Hinton, at the Windsor-Castle in Green-Dragon Court, near Charing-Cross, on Thursday last with the occasion of their quarrel ... and how the coroners inquest brought it in wilful murther, and committed Mrs. Hinton to the gate-house ... for being accessary [sic] to the same.A84960EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full and true account of a most barbarous murther and robbery committed on the body of Mrs. Johannah Williams, by one William de Fray, a French-man, at a gravel-pit near Barnet, in Hartfordshire ...A84962EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full and true account of the proceedings of Tho. Harris, Gent. high constable of the Hundred of Oswaldstone, in the county of Middlesex. Being the manner of finding the head of the late murder'd person, who was cut to pieces: it being found between twelve and one a clock at night, in the House of Office, near the house of Mr. Fresnear, a fringe-maker, near Exeter-Exchange, on Sunday-night, the 5th instant February, 1687.Harris, Tho., High-Constable, fl. 1688.A84971EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full and true account of the taking Count Charles John Coningsmark, lately impeached as the principle contriver of the barbarous and bloody murther of Thomas Thinn, Esq; with the manner of his being discover'd on board a Sweeds ship at Gravesend, in the habit of a seaman, on the 19. of this instant February.A84972EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Full and true account of the strange discovery of the supposed murther of Mr. Thomas Tedder, in Black Swan-Alley in Pauls-Church-Yard, who hath not been heard of this 5 years with the manner of the discovery, by letters to several persons of note ...A84974EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A full narative [sic] of all the proceedings betweene His Excellency the Lord Fairfax and the mutineers, since his Excellencies advance from London, Thursday May 10. to their routing and surprizall, Munday May 14. at mid-night. VVith the particulars of that engagement, the prisoners taken, and the triall and condemning Cornet Thompson and Cornet Denn to die, who were the ringleaders in the mutiny. Also his Excellencies the Lord Generals letter to the Speaker concerning the same. Published by speciall authority to prevent false and impertinent relations.A84986EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Three proclamations by His Excellency the Lord General Fairfax; the first commanding the civil deportment of the souldiery. The second that no souldier shall depart from his quarters without leave. The third that all ill-affected persons, that have engaged for the King, in the first or latter war, and are now residing in or about London, shall depart the said city, and suburbs, and all places ten miles distant from thence, within twenty four hours next after publication hereof.Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A85011EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fast sermon preached on innocents day by Thomas Fuller, B.D. Minister of the Savoy.Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661.A85013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A happy handfull, or Green hopes in the blade; in order to a harvest, of the several shires, humbly petitioning, or heartily declaring for peace.Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661.A85018EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The infants advocate of circumcision on Jewish and baptisme on Christian children. By Thomas Fuller, B.D.Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661.A85020EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A triple reconciler stating the controversies whether ministers have an exclusive power of communicants from the Sacrament. Any persons unordained may lawfully preach. The Lords prayer ought not to be used by all Christians. By Thomas Fuller, B.D.Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661.A85035EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truth maintained, or Positions delivered in a sermon at the Savoy: since traduced for dangerous: now asserted for sound and safe. By Thomas Fuller, B.D. late of Sidney Colledge in Cambridge. The particulars are these. I That the doctrine of the impossibility of a churches perfection, in this world, being wel understood, begets not lazinesse but the more industry in wise reformers. II That the Church of England cannot justly be taxed with superstitious innovations. III How farre private Christians, ministers, and subordinate magistrates, are to concurre to the advancing of a publique reformation. IIII What parts therein are only to be acted by the Supreme power. V Of the progresse, and praise of passive obedience. VI That no extraordinary excitations, incitations, or inspirations are bestowed from God, on men in these dayes. VII That it is utterly unlawfull to give any just offence to the papist, or to any men whatsoever. VIII What advantage the Fathers had of us, in learning and religion, and what we have of them. IX That no new light, or new essentiall truths, are, or can be revealed in this age. X That the doctrine of the Churches imperfection, may safely be preached, and cannot honestly be concealed. With severall letters, to cleare the occasion of this book.Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661.A85036EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fuller relation of a great victory obtained against the Welsh forces by Col: Tho: Horton, one of the Lord General Fairfax's colonels where was taken three thousand prisoners, all their foot-arms and ammunition, Major General Stradling, many colours, and many officers and soldiers. As it was sent in a letter by Col: Tho: Horton, and read in the Honorable House of Commons.Horton, Thomas, d. 1649.A85040EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Funeral elegy in commemoration of the sadly deplored and much- lamented and unhappy death of that unfortunate knight, Sir John Johnston who was executed at Tyburn, the 23th day of December, 1690, for felloniously forcing away the Lady Wharton, an infant, &c.A85054EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A funerall ellegie, upon the death of Mr. John Pim one of the worthy Members of the house of Commons deceased the 8 of December.A85055EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A funerall elegie upon the deplorable and much lamented death of the Right Honourable Robert Deveruex [sic] late Earle of Essex and Ewe, Viscount of Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartley, Bourchier and Lovaine, late Lord Generall of the Parliaments forces, whose hearse was solemnly solemnized on Thursday the two and twenty day of October, 1646. Being conueied [sic] from Essex-House to VVestwinster-Abby, where his body was interred.A85056EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A funeral monument or the manner of the herse of the most renowned Robert Devereux, Earl of Essex and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, L. Ferrers of Charley, Bourchier and Lovaine, Englands late Lord Generall, who deceased Septemb. 14. 1646. VVith a briefe recitement of his valour and fidelity in the kingdomes just cause, against the enemies of religion, Parliament and kingdome, whose funerall is to be solemnized on Tuesday the 13. of October, 1646.A85057EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By his Excellency the Lord General. Whereas complaints have been made, that divers souldiers most unconscionably have broken into mens gardens, orchards, and grounds ...Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A85058EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By his Excellency the Lord Generall. Whereas daily complaints are made, that some disorderly souldiers under my command, contrary to the lawes of the nation, and discipline of the army, have, and still doe, commit very great outrages ...Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.A85060EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A faithfull and impartiall relation of what passed betweene His Majesty, and the commissioners from the two houses, both at the delivery of their votes for a personall treaty, and at their receiving His Majesties most gracious answer. By an eye and eare-witness, who not trusting to his memory, made use of his Pen: and for the truth of this relation, the relator appeales to the Commissioners themselves, or to any there present, who had the happinesse with him, to heare the most pious, most Christian expressions, of a most religious King.A85065EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Faithful Coridon; or, Coy Phillis conquer'd by kind Cupids assistance When damsels fair doth thus ensnare, and win their lovers heart, yet with a frown can run him down, then Cupid takes his part. To the tune of, When May was in her youthful dress. This may be printed, R.L.S.A85066EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Faithful Damon; or, Fair Celia obtained Though virgins they may say you nay, yet make a new reply, and you will find, they will be kind, they cannot you deny. To the tune of, The doubting virgin.A85067EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The faithful farmer, or, the down-right vvooing betwixt Robin and Nancy When he had told her of his store, she could not him deny; alas, what could she wish for more, then goods and loyalty. To the tune of, O mother, Roger, &c. This may be printed, R.P.A85068EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The faithful inflamed lover: or, The true admirer of beauty Being an account of a worthy squire that married a farmers daughter. This beauteous maid his heart betray'd, he lov'd her not for store; he fought not one for wealth alone, he had enough before. To the tune of, Over hills and high mountains.A85069EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The faithful lovers downfal: or, The death of fair Phillis who killed her self for loss of her Philander Phillis for loss of her Philander, through each grove doth wander; until she hears by fate he's slain, which causes her so to complain: o're-whelm'd in tears, she does conclude, to end her life, which soon ensu'd; for with her fatal dagger, she stab'd to the heart, sets sorrow free; dying with patience, braving fate, that to her love did her translate. To a pleasant new play-house tune: or, Oh! cruel bloody fate.A85070EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The faithful shepherdess Relating how a young maid by her constant love, turned the heart of a faithful lover: who seeing the truth of her affections, after a tedious absence, came and married her, and liv'd very happily with her. To a very new tune: or, Farewel fair Armeda: or, Captain Digby's Farewel.A85074EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The faithful young man & constant maid; or, The unexpressable love between sweet William and fair Elenor To the tune of, The plowman's health. This may be printed. R.P.A85078EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
In diem natalem regis augustissimi Caroli Secundi, VVindesorio Maij XXIX. Anno Dom. MDCLXXIV celebratum quo festo inclytissimus Johannes Comes de Mulgrave periscellidis ordine insignitus est: Carmen heroicum, honorum virtutumque patronis dedicatum ...Faldo, W.A85081EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fame and confession of the fraternity of R: C: Commonly, of the Rosie Cross. With a præface annexed thereto, and a short declaration of their physicall work. By Eugenius Philalethes.A85092EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Famous flower of serving-men. Or The Lady turn'd servingman ... to a delicate new tune, or, Flora farewel, Summertime, or, Love's tide.A85097EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A phanatique league and covenant, solemnly enter'd into by the assertors of the good old cause.A85103EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A phanatique prayer by Sir H.V. Divinity-Professor of Raby Castle.A85105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The phanaticks plot discovered being a true relation of their strange proceedings in Glocester-shire and other counties; and what hath since hapned upon the appearing of the two great bodies of frogs and toads, (as they pretended) in sundry shapes and dreadful colours; to the great wonder of all loyal subjects, that shall seriously peruse these following lines. To the tune of, Packingtons pound.A85110EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Phancies phænix. Or. The peerless paragon of the times Being a young gallants description of a lady which he hath settled his thoughts on, [illegible] never to change, not to love any other beauty of face in the world. And is perswaded if there be a phœnix in the world, 'tis she. To an amorous new tune.A85111EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The age & life of man. Here you may see the frailty that's in men, till they have run the years threescore and ten. / Tune of Jane Shore.Fancy, P., fl. 1675.A85112EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of the knights and gentry of the county of Hertford that adhered to the late KingA85114EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A salt teare or, The vveeping onion, at the lamentable funerall of Dr. Dorislaus.A85126EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Obsequies offer'd up to the dear and never-dying memorie of the honorable Sr Paul Pindar Kt.P. F.A85142EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
VVitchcraft cast out from the religious seed and Israel of God. And the black art, or, nicromancery inchantments, sorcerers, wizards, lying divination, conjuration, and witchcraft, discovered, with the ground, fruits, and effects thereof: as it is proved to be acted in the mistery of iniquity, by the power of darknesse, and witnessed against by Scripture, and declared against also, from, and by them that the world scornfully calleth Quakers. Shewing, the danger thereof, ... Also, some things to clear the truth from reproaches, lies and slanders, and false accusations, occasioned by Daniel Bott and his slander-carriers, ... / Written in Warwickshire, the ninth moneth, 1654. As a judgement upon witchcraft, and a deniall, testimony and declaration against witchcraft, from those that the world reproachfully calleth Quakers.R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666.A85153EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick to his excellency, the Lord General Monck. By Richard Farrar, Esq;Farrar, Richard, Esq.A85156EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A farther account of the victory obtained by Their Majesties and the Dutch fleet over the French Published by authority.A85160EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Fathers nown child.A85166EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A faithful discovery of a treacherous design of mystical Antichrist displaying Christs banners, but attempting to lay waste Scriptures, churches, Christ, faith, hope, &c. and establish paganism in England. Seasonably given in a letter to the faithful in and near to Beverley. Containing an examination of many doctrines of the people called Quakers in Yorkshire, together with a censure of their way, and several items concerning the designs of God, Satan, and men, in these things, recommended to the consideration of them who are in good earnest for Christ.Pomroy, John.A85173EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The league illegal. Wherein the late Solemn League and Covenant is seriously examined, scholastically and solidly confuted: for the right informing of weak and tender consciences, and the undeceiving of the erroneous. Written long since in prison, by Daniel Featley D.D. and never until now made known to the world. Published by John Faireclough, vulgò Featley, chaplain to the Kings most Excellent Majesty.Featley, Daniel, 1582-1645.A85184EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A warning to England in general. And the cities of London and Bristoll in particular.Fell, Leonard, 1624-1700 or 1701.A85193EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the general council of officers The representation of divers citizens of London, and others well-affected to the peace and tranquility of the Common-wealth.Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702.A85196EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy, in memory of that famous, learned, reverend and religious Doctor Oldsworth late chaplain to the ever living Majesty of Charles the Martyr, and sometime vice-chancellour to the now dying University of Cambridge, a principall sufferer in stormy-beaten Sion, but a stout maintainer of the purity of the Protestant profession.W. F.A85199EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration or manifesto, vvherein the Roman Imperiall Majesty makes known to the states & peers of Hungarie, what reasons and motives have compelled him to proceed in open warre against the Prince of Transylvania. VVhereby also his Imperiall Majesty admonisheth them to a due consideration of their loyaltie and obedience, as also to a zealous and joynt opposition against the said Prince of Transylvania, bearing date the 23. of February, 1644.Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1637-1657 : Ferdinand III)A85219EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dialogue between Sir Roger - and Mr. Rob. Ferg- in Newgate relating to the plotFerguson, Robert, d. 1714.A85221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Plain favlt in plain-English. And the same in Doctor Fearne: who (upon different grounds) build one error; but this is the best of it, that their difference destroyes the same error, which they would build upon the ruine of Parliaments.A85232EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Fetter Lane loyalist or A description of a true sonne of RomeA85244EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An advertisement to the jury-men of England, touching witches. Together with a difference between an English and Hebrew vvitch.Filmer, Robert, Sir, d. 1653.A85292EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and exact relation of the most remarkable passages, which have happened at Warwicke and Banbury since my Lord of Northamptons taking away the ordnance from Banbury Castle. Sent in a letter from a gentleman of good worth, to his sonne in Burchen-Lane, London. Which gentleman hath been in all the oppositions to the Earle of Northamptons proceedings. Likewise, a declaration by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that all such persons upon any pretence whatsoever, that shall assist His Majesty, with horse, arms, plate or money, are traytors to the King, Parliament, and kingdom, and shall be brought to condigne punishment for the same. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.Golbee, John.A85335EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Good-fellows counsel: or, The Bad husbands recantation proving by arguments both just and fit, that he which spends least money has most wit. : To the tune of, Tan Tivye.A85344EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A good motion.A85347EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A gagge for lay-preachers.A85353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good nevves from Plymouth being a true relation of the death of Sir Ralph Hopton, and many of his commanders, vvho by treachery fought to surprise the good towne of Plymouth.A85358EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good news from Somerset-shire: of the taking of Captaine Digby son to the Earle of Bristow, who had raised a troupe of horse to come against the Parliament. : With the manner of his apprehending, and the staying of his horse by the town of Sherburne, and himself staid, to be sent up to the House of Parliament for his censure. : Also an instruction from both houses of Parliament to all iustices of the peace. / Joh. Brown cler. Parl.A85360EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good newes from South-Hampton, and Basingstoke, in Hampshire. As it was related in a letter from thence by one Master Goter, to a merchant of good quality, in Lumbardstreet. With the copy of a letter sent by Captaine Swanly, captaine of one of the Kings ships, to the major and communalty of the said towne. As also another letter to the same merchant from Basingstoke, relating the passages there.A85361EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A duell betvveen a Iesuite and a Dominican, begun at Paris, gallantly fought at Madrid, and victoriously ended at London, upon fryday the 16 day of May, Anno Dom. 1651. / by Thomas Gage, alias the English American, now preacher of the word at Deal in Kent.Gage, Thomas, 1603?-1656.A85366EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A good wish for England or Englands Lord deliver us, from all ills as you shall see, to the state distempers be, buy and read, or sing with me, libera nos Domine. To the tune of a dirge.A85368EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The discoverie of a publique spirit: presented in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons at Margarets Westminster, at their publique fast, March 26. 1645. / By William Goode B.D. pastor of Denton in Norfolk, on of the Assembly of Divines.Goode, William, b. 1599 or 1600.A85370EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Jacob raised: or, The means of making a nation happy both in spiritual and temporal priviledges. Presented in a sermon preached before the Right Honorable House of Peeres in the Abby Church at Westminster, at the late solemne monthly fast, Decemb. 30. 1646. / By Willam [sic] Goode, B.D. and Pastor of Denton in Norfolk. Published by order of the House of Peeres.Goode, William, b. 1599 or 1600.A85371EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bishop Goodman his proposition in discharge of his own dutie and conscience both to God and man.Goodman, Godfrey, 1583-1656.A85375EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vindication of several persons committed prisoners to the Tower, Gate-House, and other prisons of this nation; publickly reproached, as actors or contrivers of some horrid plot. / Published by Peter Goodman ...Goodman, Peter, fl. 1661.A85377EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tvvo letters of great consequence to the House of Commons: the one from Alisbury in Buckinghamshire, dated March 22. 1642. and signed by Col: Arthur Goodwyn: Col: Bulstrode: Col: Hampden: Tho: Terrill: Esq; the other from Sir William Brereton to a member of the House of Commons, of a great victory he obtained the 15. of March, at a town called Middlewich in Cheshire; and took prisoners, Col: Ellis, Sergeant Major Gilner, Sir Edward Moseley, with ten captains, divers officers, and five hundred others, with great store of ammunition and ordnance. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cl. Parl. D. Com.Goodwin, Arthur, 1593 or 4-1643.A85379EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Anti-Cavalierisme, or, Truth pleading as well the necessity, as the lawfulness of this present vvar, for the suppressing of that butcherly brood of cavaliering incendiaries, who are now hammering England, to make an Ireland of it: wherein all the materiall objections against the lawfulness of this undertaking, are fully cleered and answered, and all men that either love God, themselves, or good men, exhorted to contribute all manner of assistance hereunto. By Jo: Goodwin.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85381EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The apologist condemned: or, A vindication of the Thirty queries (together with their author) concerning the power of the civil magistrate in matters of religion. By way of answer to a scurrilous pamphlet, published (as it seems) by some poposalist, under the mock-title of An apologie for Mr John Goodwin. Together with a brief touch upon another pamphlet, intituled, Mr J. Goodwin's queries questioned. By the author of the said Thirty queries.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85382EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The army harmelesse: or, A dispassionat and sober discussion of the late and present proceedings of the army, under the command of His Excellencie, Sir Thomas Fairfax. Wherein the equity and unblamableness of the said proceedings are demonstratively asserted, upon undenyable principles and maximes, as well of reason, as religion.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85383EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Basanistai. Or The triers, (or tormenters) tried and cast, by the laws both of God and of men. Or, arguments and grounds as well in reason as religion, clearly evincing the unlawfulnesse of those ordinances or commissions (at least as they have been from time to time declared and interpreted, aloud by the persons acting them, and tacitly by the authority enacting them) with all others of like import, by which the respective courts, or consistories of triers and ejectors (so called) amongst us, are established: together with the unwarrantablenesse of the acceptation and exercise of the powers delegated and granted in the said commissions, by any man, or company of men whatsoever, now in being. By John Goodwin, an aged minister of Jesus Christ, and pastor to that remnant of his sheep, usually assembling in Coleman-street, London.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85384EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Calumny arraign'd and cast. Or A briefe answer to some extravagant and rank passages, lately fallen from the pen of William Prynne, Esquire, in a late discourse, entituled, Truth triumphing over falshood, &c. against Mr John Goodwin, Minister of the Gospel. Wherein the loyall, unfeigned and unstained affection of the said John Goodwin to the Parliament, and civill magistracie, is irrefragably and fully vindicated and asserted against those broad and unchristian imputations, most untruly suggested in the said discourse against him. By the said John Goodvvin. Licensed entered and printed according to order.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85386EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The tyranny of Satan, discovered by the teares of a converted sinner, in a sermon preached in Paules Church, on the 28 of August, 1642. By Thomas Gage, formerly a Romish Priest, for the space of 38 yeares, and now truly reconciled to the Church of England.Gage, Thomas, 1603?-1656.A85388EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Cretensis: or A briefe answer to an ulcerous treatise, lately published by Mr Thomas Edvvards, intituled Gangræna: calculated for the meridian of such passages in the said treatise, which relate to Mr. John Goodwin; but may without any sensible error indifferently serve for the whole tract. Wherein some of the best means for the cure of the said dangerous ulcer, called gangræna, and to prevent the spreading of it to the danger of the precious soules of men, are clearly opened, and effectually applied; / by the said John Goodvvin, a well-willer to the saints, in the work and patience of Jesus Christ. Published according to order.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85389EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A fresh discovery of the high-Presbyterian spirit. Or The quenching of the second beacon fired. Declaring I. The un-Christian dealings of the authors of a pamphlet, entituled, A second beacon fired, &c. In presenting unto the Lord Protector and Parlament, a falsified passage out of one of Mr John Goodwins books, as containing, either blasphemie, or error, or both. II. The evil of their petition for subjecting the libertie of the press to the arbitrariness and will of a few men. III. The Christian equity, that satisfaction be given to the person so notoriously and publickly wronged. Together with the responsatory epistle of the said beacon firers, to the said Mr Goodwin, fraught with further revilings, falsifications, scurrilous language, &c. insteed of a Christian acknowledgment of their errour. Upon which epistle some animadversions are made, / by John Goodwin, a servant of God in the Gospel of his dear Son. Also two letters written some years since, the one by the said John Goodwin to Mr. J. Caryl; the other, by Mr Caryl in answer hereunto; both relating to the passage above hinted.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85393EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hybristodikai. The obstructours of justice. Or a defence of the honourable sentence passed upon the late King, by the High Court of Justice. Opposed chiefly to the serious and faithfull representation and vindication of some of the ministers of London. As also to, The humble addresse of Dr. Hamond, to His Excellencie and Councel of warre. Wherein the justice, and equitie of the said sentence is demonstratively asserted, as well upon clear texts of Scripture, as principles of reason, grounds of law, authorities, presidents, as well forreign, as domestique. Together with, a brief reply to Mr. John Geree's book, intituled, Might overcoming right: wherein the act of the Armie in garbling the Parliament, is further cleared. As also, some further reckonings between thesaid [sic] Dr. Hamond and the authour, made straight. / By John Goodwin.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85396EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Innocency and truth triumphing together; or, The latter part of an answer to the back-part of a discourse, lately published by William Prynne Esquire, called, A full reply, &c. Beginning at the foot of p. 17. of the said discourse, with this title or superscription, Certain brief animadversions on Mr. John Goodwins Theomachia. Wherein the argumentative part of the said animadversions is examined; together with some few animadversions upon some former passages in the said reply. Licensed and printed according to order.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85400EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Irelands advocate: or, A sermon preached upon Novem. 14, 1641. to promote the contributions by way of lending, for the present reliefe of the Protestants party in Ireland. In the parrish church of St. Stephens Coleman Street London, by the pastor there.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85401EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Vnrighteous iudge, or an answer to a printed paper, pretending a letter to Mr Io. Goodvvin, by Sir Francis Nethersole knight. Wherein the rough things of the said pretended letter, are made smooth, and the crooked things straight: and the predominant designe of it fully evinced to be, either an unscholarlike oscitancie and mistake, or else somewhat much worse. / By the said Jo. Goodwin.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85402EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mercy in her exaltation. Or, A soveraigne antidote against fear of the second death. In a sermon preached at the funeral of Daniel Taylor Esq; in Stephens Colemanstreet London, on the twentieth day of April, an. 1655.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Neophytopresbyteros, or, The yongling elder, or, novice-presbyter. Compiled more especially for the Christian instruction and reducement of William Jenkin, a young presbyter, lately gone astray like a lost sheep from the wayes of modesty, conscience and truth. And may indifferently serve for the better regulation of the ill governed Society of Sion Colledge. Occasioned by a late importune pamphlet, published in the name of the said William Jenkin, intituled Allotrioepiskopos; the said pamphlet containing very little in it, but what is chiefly reducible to one, or both, of those two unhappy predicaments of youth, ignorance, & arrogance. Clearly demonstrated by I.G. a servant of God and men in the glorious Gospel of Jesus Christ. Wherein also the two great questions, the one, concerning the foundation of Christian religion: the other, concerning the power of the naturall man to good supernaturall, are succinctly, yet satisfactorily discussed. With a brief answer in the close, to the frivolous exceptions made by C B. against Sion Colledge visited, in a late trifling pamphlet, called, Sion Colledge what it is, &c.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85404EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Peace protected, and discontent dis-armed. Wherein the seventeen queries (with the addition of three more, postscript-wise) lately published, partly to allay the discontents of some about the late revolution of government, but more especially to guide every mans feet into the way of peace, as well his own, as the publique, are reinforced with replies unto, and animadversions upon, such answers, which some (it seems) have given unto them, to invalidate their purport and intent. Together with four new queries superadded. By the author of the said seventeen queries.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85407EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Philadelphia: or, XL. queries peaceably and inoffensively propounded for the discovery of truth in this question, or case of conscience; whether persons baptized (as themselves call baptism) after a profession of faith, may, or may not, lawfully, and with good conscience, hold communion with such churches, who judg themselves truly baptized, though in infancy, and before such a profession? Together with some few brief touches about infant, and after-baptism. By J.G. a minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85408EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A post-script, or appendix to a treatise lately published by authority, intituled, Hagio-Mastix, or the scourge of the saints displaid in his colours of ignorance and blood. Being an explication of the third verse of the thirteenth chapter of the prophecie of Zacharie; (the tenour whereof is this: and it shall come to passe, that when any shall yet prophecie, then his father and his mother that begat him shall say unto him, thou shalt not live, for thou speakest lies in the name of the Lord: and his father and his mother that begat him, shall thrust him through when he prophecieth.) According to the analogie of the Sriptures [sic], the scope and exigency of the context, and the sence of the best expositors upon the place. / By John Goodwin a servant of God and men, in the Gospel of Jesus Christ.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85411EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The remedie of unreasonableness. Or The substance of a speech intended at a conference or dispute, in Al-hallows the Great, London. Feb. 11. 1649. Exhibiting the brief heads of Mr John Goodwin's judgement, concerning the freeness fulness effectualness of the grace of God. As also concerning the bondage or servility of the will of man. Occasioned by an undue aspersion cast upon him; as (viz.) that he held free-will in opposition to free-grace.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85412EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A short ansvver to A. S. alias Adam Stewart's second part of his overgrown duply to the two brethren. Together with certaine difficult questions easily answered; all which A. Stewart is desired to consider of, without replying, unlesse it be to purpose. A. Steuart [sic] in his second part of his duply to the two brethren. page 166. The civill magistrate cannot bee orthodox, and tollerate a new sect, (hee meanes independencie, and may as well say Presbytery) unles hee tollerate us to beleeve that hee is either corrupted by moneys, or some other waye, so to doe.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85414EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sion-Colledg visited. Or, Some briefe animadversions upon a pamphlet lately published, under the title of, A testimonie to the truth of Jesus Christ, and to our Solemne League and Covenant, &c. Subscribed (as is pretended) by the ministers of Christ within the province of London. Calculated more especially for the vindication of certaine passages cited out of the writings of J.G. in the said pamphlet, with the black brand of infamous and pernicious errors, and which the said ministers pretend (amongst other errors so called) more particularly to abhominate. Wherein the indirect and most un-Christian dealings of the said ministers, in charging & calling manifest and cleere truths, yea such as are consonant to their own principles, by the name of infamous and pernicious errours, are detected and laid open to the kingdome, and the whole world. / By the said John Goodwin, a servant of God and men, in the Gospel of Jesus Christ.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85415EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Some modest and humble queries concerning a printed paper, intituled, An ordinance presented to the Honourable House of Commons, &c. for the preventing of the growing and spreading of heresies, &c.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85416EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Theomachia; or The grand imprudence of men running the hazard of fighting against God, in suppressing any way, doctrine, or practice, concerning which they know not certainly whether it be from God or no. Being the substance of two sermons, preached in Colemanstreet, upon occasion of the late disaster sustain'd in the west. With some necessary enlargements thereunto. / By John Goodvvin, pastor of the Church of God there.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85418EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thirty queries, modestly propounded in order to a discovery of the truth, and mind of God, in that question, or case of conscience; whether the civil magistrate stands bound by way of duty to interpose his power or authority in matters of religion, or worship of God. By John Goodvvin, minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85419EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Twelve considerable serious cautions, very necessary to be observed, in, and about a reformation according to the Word of God. Wherein diverse particular inconsistences with the word of God, very incident to reformations (so called) are briefly insisted upon, and argued from the Word of God. / By John Goodvvin, an unworthy servant of God in the Gospel of his deare son.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85420EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tvvo hyms, or spirituall songs; sung in Mr. Goodwins congregation on Friday last being the 24. of Octob. 1651. Which was a day set apart by authority of Parliament for a solemn thanksgiving unto God by this nation, for that most wonderfull and happy successe of the English army under the conduct of his excellency the Lord General Cromwel over the Scottish forces at Worcester. Also a letter for satisfaction of some Presbyterian ministers, and others, who hold it unlawfull to give thanks for the shedding of blood.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85421EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
VVater-dipping no firm footing for Church-communion: or Considerations proving it not simply lawful, but necessary also (in point of duty) for persons baptized after the new mode of dipping, to continue communion with those churches, or imbodied societies of saints, of which they were members before the said dipping; and that to betray their trust or faith given unto Jesus Christ to serve him in the relation and capacity, whether of officers, or other members, in these churches (respectively) by deserting these churches, is a sin highly provoking in the sight of God. Together with a post-script touching the pretended Answer to the Forty queries about Church-communion, infant and after baptism. By John Goodwin, a servant of God in the Gospel of his dear Son.Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665.A85422EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The mystery of dreames, historically discoursed; or A treatise; wherein is clearly discovered, the secret yet certain good or evil, the inconsidered and yet assured truth or falsity, virtue or vanity, misery or mercy, of mens differing dreames. Their distinguishing characters: the divers cases, causes, concomitants, consequences, concerning mens inmost thoughts while asleep. With severall considerable questions, objections, and answers contained therein: and other profitable truths appertaining thereunto. Are from pertinent texts plainly and fully unfolded. / By Philip Goodwin preacher of the Gospel at Watford in Hartfordshire.Goodwin, Philip, d. 1699.A85424EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An apologeticall narration, humbly submitted to the Honourable Houses of Parliament. By Tho: Goodwin, Philip Nye, Sidrach Simpson, Jer: Burroughes, William Bridge.A85427EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christ the universall peace-maker: or, The reconciliation of all the people of God, notwithstanding all their differences, enmities. / By Tho: Goodvvin, B.D.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85431EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Encouragements to faith Drawn from severall engagements both of Gods Christs heart to receive pardon sinners. By Tho: Goodwin, B.D.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85434EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Most holy and profitable sayings of that reverend divine, Doctor Tho. Goodwin Who departed this life, Feb. 23. 1679/80.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85437EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A state of glory for spirits of just men upon dissolution, demonstrated. A sermon preached in Pauls Church Aug. 30. 1657. before the Rt. Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen of the City of London. / By Tho: Goodvvin, D.D. president of Magd. Coll. Oxon.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85440EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vvorld to come. Or, The kingdome of Christ asserted. In two expository lectures of Ephes. 1. 21, 22. verses. Prooving that between the state of this world as now it is, and the state of things after the day of judgement, when God shall be all in all: there is a world to come which is of purpose, and is a more especiall manner appointed for Jesus Christ to be king, and wherein he shall more eminently reign. / Preached by Mr. Tho: Goodwin many years since, at Antholins, London. Published for the truths sake.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85442EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Zerubbabels encouragement to finish the temple. A sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons, at their late solemne fast, Apr. 27. 1642. By Tho. Goodwin, B.D. Published by order from that House.Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680.A85443EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The author and case of transplanting the Irish into Connaught vindicated, from the unjust aspersions of Col. Richard Laurence. By Vincent Gookin Esquire.Gookin, Vincent, 1616?-1659.A85445EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The great case of transplantation in Ireland discussed; or Certain considerations, wherein the many great inconveniences in the transplanting the natives of Ireland generally out of the three provinces of Leinster, Ulster, and Munster, into the province of Connaught, are shewn. / Humbly tendered to every individual member of Parliament by a well wisher to the good of the common-wealth of England.Gookin, Vincent, 1616?-1659.A85446EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The oracle of God A sermon appointed for the Crosse, and preached in the Cathedrall Church of St. Paul, in London, on the 20. day of December, being the Sunday before Christmasse, anno Dom. 1635. By Iohn Gore rector of Wenden-lofts in Essex.Gore, John, Rector of Wendenlofts, Essex.A85448EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A prodigious & tragicall history of the arraignment, tryall, confession, and condemnation of six witches at Maidstone, in Kent, at the assizes there held in July, Fryday 30. this present year. 1652. Before the Right Honorable, Peter Warburton, one of the Justices of the Common Pleas. / Collected from the observations of E.G. Gent. (a learned person, present at their conviction and condemnation) and digested by H.F. Gent. To which is added a true relation of one Mrs. Atkins a mercers wife in Warwick, who was strangely caried away from her house in July last, and hath not been heard of since.E. G., gent.A85451EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
America painted to the life. A true history of the originall undertakings of the advancement of plantations into those parts, with a perfect relation of our English discoveries ... 1628. to 1658. declaring the forms of their government, policies, religions, manners, customes, military disciplines, warres with the Indians, the commodities of their countries, a description of their townes, and havens, the increase of their trading with the names of their governours and magistrates. More especially an absolute narrative of the north parts of America, and of the discoveries and plantations of our English in New-England. Written by Sir Ferdinando Gorges .... Publisht ... by his grand-child Ferdinando Gorges Esquire, who hath much enlarged it and added severall accurate descriptions of his owne.Gorges, Ferdinando, Sir, 1556?-1647.A85452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
George Lord Goring, Generall of all His Majesties Forces of Horse, that are, or shall be raised in the kingdom of England and dominion of Wales, and Lieutenant-General to his Highnesse Prince Rupert of this western Army.Goring, George Goring, Baron, 1608-1657.A85458EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The coppie of a letter written from the Lo. Viscount of Gormanston unto Sir Phelim o' Neale. Which letter is all written by the Lord Gormanston's own hand, and was found in Sir Phelim O'Neale's cloak-bag, when on the 16. of Iune, 1642. the said Sir Phelim, Rory mac Gwyre, some of the mac Mahownes, the mac Genises, and mac Cartan, the o' Cahans, Coll Kittagh, mac Donells sons, and the rest of the rebells gathered from the severall counties of Tirone, Antrim, Armagh, Downe, Fermanagh and Donegall. : And also some out of the English pale, being in all 6000. foot and 500. horse were defeated in battle by Sir William Stewart, and by Sir Robert Stewart with part of their two regiments, 300. of Colonell Gore's regiment, foure companies from the Derry, and Capt. Dudley Phillips with his troope of 60. horse, in all not exceeding 2000. foot and 300. horse. : Whereunto is added Sir Robert Stewarts letter to the Right Honourable Sir Iohn Borlase knight, one of the lords iustices for the kingdome of Ireland.Gormanston, Nicholas Preston, Viscount, 1607 or 8-1643.A85459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Saltmarsh returned from the dead, in Amico Philalethe. Or, The resurrection of James the apostle, out of the grave of carnall glosses, for the correction of the universall apostacy, which cruelly buryed him who yet liveth. Appearing in the comely ornaments of his fifth chapter, in an exercise, June 4. 1654. Having laid by his grave clothes, in a despised village remote from England, but wishing well, and heartily desiring the true prosperity thereof.Gorton, Samuel, 1592 or 3-1677.A85461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Simplicities defence against seven-headed policy. Or, innocency vindicated, being unjustly accused, and sorely censured by that seven-headed church-government united in New-England: or, that servant so imperious in his masters absence revived, and now thus re-acting in Nevv-England. Or, the combate of the united colonies, not onely against some of the natives and subjects but against the authority also of the kingdom of England, ... Wherein is declared an act of a great people and country of the Indians in those parts, ... in their voluntary submission and subjection unto the protection and government of Old England ... Imprimatur, Aug. 3d. 1646. Diligently perused, approved, and licensed to the presse, according to order by publike authority.Gorton, Samuel, 1592 or 3-1677.A85462EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Seasonable advice, for preventing the mischiefe of fire, that may come by negligence, treason, or otherwise Ordered to be printed by the Lord Major of London. And is thought very necessary to hang in every mans house, especially in these dangerous times. / Invented by William Gosling, engineer.Gosling, William, engineer.A85463EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Charls Stuart and Oliver Cromvvel united, or, Glad tidings of peace to all Christendom, to the Jews and heathen, conversion, to the Church of Rome, certain downfall: the Irish not to be transplanted. / Extraordinarily declared by God almighty to the publisher, Walter Gostelow.Gostelo, Walter.A85467EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The coming of God in mercy, in vengeance; beginning with fire, to convert, or consume, at this so sinful city London: oh! London, London.Gostelo, Walter.A85469EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
For the Lord Protector. I stand amazed to see, that from June last, the time I communicated unto you the matter of this book, ...Gostelo, Walter.A85470EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An alarm to all priests, judges, magistrates, souldiers, and all people; inviting them to repentance and amendment of life : for the great day of the Lord is neer at hand / the substrance of most of this disourse was by several revelations from the spirit of the Lord, given unto the author to be proclaimed: who is known unto many by the name of Daniel Gotherson. : Wherein Tho. Danson, a priest in Sandwich, is proved a deceiver of souls.Gotherson, Daniel.A85476EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hyfforddiadau Christianogol yn dangos pa fodd i rodio gyda Duw ar hyd y Dydd / a ofodwyd allan yn Saefonaec gan Tho. Gouge, gwenidog yr efengyl, ac yn Gamberaec gan Richard Jones o Ddinbech.Gouge, Thomas, 1605-1681.A85479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Briefe ansvvers to the chiefe articles of religion. By W. Gouge, D.D.Gouge, William, 1578-1653.A85482EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The progresse of divine providence, set out in a sermon preached in the Abbey Church of Westminster before the house of Peers, on the 24th of September, 1645. being the day of their monethly fast. / By William Gouge, one of the members of the Assembly.Gouge, William, 1578-1653.A85485EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cal [sic] and a vvarning, to all priests, professors and people, vvho have and do profess the Scriptures, that they may try their doctrines and practises by it, and may own condemnation in their doctrines and practises, wherein they are contrary to the Scriptures. And a tender visitation to the whole vvorld, that they may own this their visitation, and may be healed and restored to the Lord; and this may serve for a looking glass, wherein people may see what visage they are of, and how they stand related as unto God. / By a sufferer in Hartford goale, for faithful witness-bearing, against this sinful generation; known by the name of John Gould.Gould, John, prisoner at Hertford.A85492EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pious thoughts vented in pithy ejaculations or, the way to make religious use of ordinary offered occasions. / By Richard Gove.Gove, R. (Richard), 1587-1668.A85497EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The saints hony-comb, full of divine truths, touching both Christian belief, and a Christians life, in two centuries. By Richard Gove.Gove, R. (Richard), 1587-1668.A85498EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Things now-a-doing: or, The chvrches travaile of the child of reformation now-a-bearing. In a sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons, at their solemne fast, Iuly 31. 1644. By Stanley Gower, sometimes Rector of Brompton-Brian in the County of Hereford, now Preacher of Gods Word at Martins Ludgate, London: and one of the Reverend Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said House.Gower, Stanley.A85505EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Grace imprisoned, and vertue despised. C.R. in the isle.A85506EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A modest vindication of the doctrine of conditions in the Covenant of Grace, and the defenders thereof, from the aspersions of arminianism & popery, which Mr. W. E. cast on them. By the late faithful and godly minister Mr. John Graile, minister of the gospel at Tidworth in the county of Wilts. Published with a preface concerning the nature of the Covenant of Grace, wherein is a discovery of the judgment of Dr. Twisse in the point of justification, clearing him from antinomianism therein. By Constant Jessop, minister of the Gospel at Wimborn minister in the county of Dorset. Whereunto is added, a sermon, preached at the funeral of the said Mr. John Grail. By Humphrey Chambers, D.D. and pastor of the church at Pewsie.Graile, John.A85510EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The grand case of conscience concerning the Engagement stated & resolved. Or, a strict survey of the Solemn League & Covenant in reference to the present Engagement.A85513EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The grand cheat cryed up under-hand by many in the factious and giddy part of the Army; and greedily swallowed down by many people that do not discern the poyson and danger thereof; in severall particulars, as followeth. / By one that was a member of the Army whilst they were obedient to authority.A85518EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Gods deliverance of man by prayer. And mans thankefulnesse to God in prayses. In a sermon by reason of the lecturers absence in the Church of Saint Bartholmewes Exchange, on Ash-Wendesday [sic], at the generall fast, proposed. But at that time by a company of church intruders very rudely opposed. And now at this time, for the publike satisfaction of all men faithfully in print exposed. by I. G. D.D. Rector there.Grant, John, d. 1653.A85529EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The shepheards farewell to his beloved flocke of S.B.E.L. where he hath been above twenty yeeres their weake, yet vigilant pastour, / I.G. D.D.Grant, John, d. 1653.A85530EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A motion against imprisonment, vvherein is proved that imprisonment for debt is against the Gospel, against the good of Church, and Commonwealth / by Thomas Grantham, Master in Arts; curate of Eston, neere Tocester in Northampton-sheire..Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664.A85539EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
October the 22. 1649. The three-penny cooks fat in the fire, or rhe [sic] downefall of as-in-presentis; or the schoole-master under the black-rod. Or the brain-breakers breaker newly broke out againe. By Thomas Grantham, master in art of Peter-house in Cambridge, heretofore professor in Bowlane and Mug-well-street neere Barber Chyrurgions Hall: now over against Graies Inn Gate in Holborne, at Master Bulls.Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664.A85540EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
GratI Falisci Cynegeticon. Or, A poem of hunting by Gratius the Faliscian. Englished and illustrated by Christopher Wase Gent.Grattius, Faliscus.A85541EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christians liberty to the Lords table, discovered by eight arguments, therby proving, that the Sacrament of the body and blood of our Lord, doth as well teach to grace, as strengthen and confirm grace, and so is common, as well to the outward Christian as to the inward Christian: occasioned by the contrary doctrine, taught by a strange minister in Woolchurch, on the 29th of June last. / By I.G a parishioner there. Imprimatur, James Cranford.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85542EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A defence of Christian liberty to the Lords table; except in case of excommunication and suspension. Wherein many arguments, queres, suppositions, and objections are answered by plain texts, and consent of scriptures. As also some positions answered by way of a short conference which the author hath had with divers, both in citie and countrey. All which are profitable to inform to truth, and lawfull obedience to authoritie. / By John Graunt, who beareth witnesse to the faith. Published according to order.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85545EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A holy lamp of light: discovering the falacious allegorizing of scriptures, to destroy not only the reallity of the person of Christ, but all other truths, from his conception to his exaltation; the generalll [sic] resurrection, and the generall judgment-day, falsly avowing all to be fulfilled here in this present life. Or a defence against Mr. Royle his reply. / By Iohn Graunt.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85546EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The shipwrack of all false churches: and the immutable safety and stability of the true Church of Christ. Occasioned: by Doctour Chamberlen his mistake of her, and the holy scriptures also, by syllogising words, to find out spirituall meanings, when in such cases it is the definition, not the name, by which things are truly knowne.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85548EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true reformation and perfect restitution, argued by Silvanus and Hymeneus; where in the true Church of Christ is briefly discovered here in this life in her estate of regeneration, as also her persecution in the life to come, as it hath been foretold by all the holy prophets and Apostles, which have been since the world began. / By J.G. a friend to the truth and Church of God.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85549EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truths defender, and errors reprover: or A briefe discoverie of feined Presbyterie dilated and unfolded in 3. distinct chapters. The first, shewing what English Presbyterie is. The second declareth what the failings and errings are, in the practise of those that have constitution by Ordinance of Parliament. The third chapter discovereth the conceited fancies, of such as minde not Parliamentary directions, either for their own constitution or execution and yet denominate themselves Presbyterians. And both parties being found guilty of transgression, are admonished to repentance, according to the rule of the word of the Lord, that commandeth his servants, saying, Thou shalt in any wise rebuke thy neighbour, and not suffer sinne upon him, or as it is in the margent, or thou beare not sinne for him Levit. 19. 17. And also Capt. Norwoods declaration, proved an abnegation of Christ. / By J.G. a servant to, and lover of the truth.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85550EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Truths victory against heresie; all sorts comprehended under these ten mentioned: 1. Papists, 2. Familists, 3. Arrians, 4. Arminians, 5. Anabaptists, 6. Separatists, 7. Antinomists, 8. Monarchists. 9. Millenarists, 10. Independents. As also a description of the truth, the Church of Christ, her present suffering estate for a short time yet to come; and the glory that followeth at the generall resurrection. / By I.G. a faithfull lover and obeyer of the truth. Imprimatur, John Downame.Graunt, John, of Bucklersbury.A85551EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The great earthquake at Quito in Peru which destroyed a great number of the Spaniards in the West Indies.A85588EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Great news from Dartmouth in Devonshire of the wonderful escape of divers French Protestants from Charente near Rochel, and thier safe arrival at Dartmouth, the 24th of March.A85606EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The gallant rights, Christian priviledges, solemn institutions of the sea-green order or The martial colours of the three grand Machabean nobles, viz. 1. Captain-Honesty, of the linage of David. II. Captain Justice, of the linage of Solomon. III. Captain Freedom, of the linage of Nehemiah. Being all up now in arms contra gentes, for a good people and a good Parliament, according to this their present declaration.A85610EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Great news from the King's camp at Namurre, &c.A85612EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Great news from the French fleet with an account of the instructions which was lately sent by the French king to Monsieur Tourville, his admiral.A85616EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Great news from Westminster, or A congratulation upon the happy assembling of the Lords and Commons in Parliament. According to his Majesties prorogation of the 26th of this instant January, 1679.A85617EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The great sins of drunkeness and gluttony set forth in the proper colours. And by Scripture sentences and pious meditations briefly confirmed.A85623EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prophecie of Paulus Grebnerus concerning these times.Grebner, Paul.A85651EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration in vindication of the honour of the Parliament, and of the committee of the navy and customes; against all traducers: concerning the managing of the navy and customes, and many other weighty affaires of state: faithfully relating what strength of shipping have been yearly employed for the guarding of the seas, and what moneys arising by the revenue of the customes, excise of flesh and salt, and other receits, have been applyed to that use. The rules by which they have been all managed; and a just account how the moneys have been disposed. By Giles Grene, a member of the Honourable House of Commons.Grene, Giles.A85656EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Axinē pros tēn rhizan. = The axe at the root, a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at their publike fast, April 26. 1643. By William Greenhill.Greenhill, William, 1591-1671.A85664EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bouleutērion, or A practical demonstration of county judicatures. Wherein is amply explained the judiciall and ministeriall authority of sheriffs. Together with the original, jurisdiction, and method of keeping all countrey courts. / By Will: Greenwood, philomath.Greenwood, Will. William.A85670EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The game at chesse. A metaphoricall discourse shewing the present estate of this kingdome. The kings, the queenes, the bishops, the knights, the rooks, the pawns. The knights signifie the high Court of Parliament; the rookes, the cavaleers.A85672EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Behold! Two letters, the one, written by the Pope to the (then) Prince of Wales, now King of England: the other, an answere to the said letter, by the said Prince, now His Majesty of England. Being an extract out of the history of England, Scotland and Ireland; written in French by Andrew du Chesne. Geographer to the K. of France, (lib. 22. fol. 1162. Printed at Paris cum privilegio) and now translated into English.Gregory XV, Pope, 1554-1623.A85673EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An historical anatomy of Christian melancholy, sympathetically set forth, in a threefold state of the soul. 1 Endued with grace, 2 ensnared in sin, 3 troubled in conscience. With a concluding meditation on the fourth verse of the ninth chapter of Saint John. / By Edmund Gregory, sometimes Bachelour of Arts in Trin. Coll. Oxon.Gregory, Edmund, b. 1615 or 16.A85674EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie upon the death of our dread soveraign Lord King Charls the martyr.A85676EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A bakers-dozen of plain down-right queries, harmlesse and honest: propounded to all that expect benefit from this present power. Wherein is discovered, the bawling, mercinary, accustomed tricks, querks, and quillets of the learned lying, daggle-tayl'd lawyers, crafty atturneys, and subtile solicitors, &c.. [sic] With a description of the Dutch water-rats: and the difference between Spanish pieces of eight, and the babies, pupets and quelchoses of France. By George Gregorie, Gent.Gregorie, George, gent.A85681EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Notes and observations vpon some passages of scripture. By I.G. Master of Arts of Christ-Church Oxon.Gregory, John, 1607-1646.A85683EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter written by Sir Richard Grenvile (under his own hand) to an honorable person in the city of London, concerning the affairs of the west. Published by authority.Grenville, Richard, Sir, 1600-1658.A85684EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses now assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Lewis De Gand, a French nobleman, Lord of Brachey and Romecour.Gand, Louis de.A85685EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Vox cœli, containing maxims of pious policy: wherein severall cases of conscience are briefly discussed; as I. In what subject the supream power of a nation doth reside. II. What is the extent of that power, and in what causes it doth appear, with the due restrictions and limitations thereof according to the Gospell. III. What obedience is due unto that power from all persons, superiour and inferiour, with other cases of great weight, very necessary to reconcile our late differences judiciously stated and impartially ballanced in the scale of the sanctuary. / By Enoch Grey ministGrey, Enoch.A85688EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the Lord Grey of Grooby. Wherein is declared a great victory obtained by the Parliaments forces neere Hinkeley, where they have slain Captain Manwaring, 12 common souldiers. Taken prisoners, Lieu. Grey, brother to the Lord Greys Cornet, Lieutenant Rawlings, Quartermaster Deckins, Col. Nevels trumpeter with a silver trumpet. 44 common souldiers, Suprised many armes, 150 horse, 80 heads of cattle, divers packs of ammunition. Whereof they have rescued 2 ministers, & 30 countrey men. Which the enemy had taken prisoners.Grey, Henry, 17th cent.A85689EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Old English blood boyling afresh in Leicestershire men: occasioned by the late barbarous invasion of the Scots. As appears by this letter from my Lord Grey, to Major Generall Skippon.Groby, Thomas Grey, Baron of, 1623?-1657.A85691EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The gang or The nine worthies and champions, Lambert, &c. To the tune of Robin Hood.A85692EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Rules of life: being good wishes to the clergy and laiety; for whose use the Asse's complaint was written. / By Lewis Griffin.Griffin, Lewis.A85693EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Welsh narrative, corrected, and taught to speak true English, and some Latine. Or, Animadversions on an imperfect relation in the perfect diurnall, Numb. 138. Aug.2. 1652. Containing a narration of the disputation between Dr Griffith and Mr Vavasor Powell, neer New-Chappell in Mountgomery-shire, July 23. 1652.Griffith, George, 1601-1666.A85699EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of some of those people in or near London, called Anabaptists, that own, and beleeve, that Gods love, in the death of his son, is extended to all men; and that are in the belief and practice of the doctrine of Christ, contained in Hebrew 6. 1, 2. Humbly presented to the high court of Parliament, and the people of this Common-wealth.A85702EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A treatise touching falling from grace. Or Thirteen arguments tending to prove that believers cannot fall from grace, as they were laid down at a conference at Yalding in Kent, examined and answered, with many absurdities of that doctrine shewed. Whereunto is added thirteen reasons to prove that believers may fall totally and finally from grace, and many profitable uses flowing from that doctrine. By John Griffith.Griffith, John, 1622?-1700.A85704EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Quaker's Jesus: or, The unswadling of that child James Nailor, which a wicked toleration hath midwiv'd into the world. Discovering the principles of the Quakers in general. In a narrative of the substance of his examination, and his disciples, as it was taken from their own mouthes, in their answer before the magistrates of the city of Bristol; also, of his examination in the painted chamber Westminster, and the management of it in Parliament, now published for the satisfaction of himself and some Christian friends. By William Grigge, (citizen of Bristol) who believes in that Jesus (and him alone for salvation) that was crucified at Jerusalem, above sixteen hundred years agoe.Grigge, William.A85712EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The sage senator delineated: or, A discourse of the qualifications, endowments, parts, external and internal, office, duty and dignity of a perfect politician. With a discourse of kingdoms, republiques, & states-popular. As also, of kings and princes: to which is annexed, the new models of modern policy. / By J.G. Gent.Goślicki, Wawrzyniec, 1530-1607.A85713EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Christian new-years gift or exhortations to the chief duties of a Christian: Written in Latine by Harbot. Grimstone, Esquire, one of the members of the House of Commons in Parliament. Translated for the more publick benefit.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85716EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mr. Grimstone, his speech in Parliament: on VVednesday the 19th of Ianuary, vpon the preferring of the Essex petition, Anno Domino [sic], 1642. VVith a desire to set the countrey in readinesse of arms for defence against forreine enemies. VVherein is set forth the miserable decay of trading in cloth. For the removing of popish lords from Parliament; with the searching out of priests and Iesuites. Also for the speedy bringing the bishops to a triall.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85719EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mr. Grimstons speech, in the High Court of Parliament.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85721EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Master Grimston his speech in the House of Commons, concerning the distempers betweene the King and both Houses of Parliament. 1642.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85722EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech of Sr. Harbottle Grimston baronet: Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, to the Kings most Excellent Majesty. Delivered in the Banquetting-House at Whitehal, 29 May. 1660. The members of that House being there present.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85723EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech which the Speaker of the House of Commons made unto the King in the House of Lords, at his passing of the bills therein mentioned, the 29. of August in the year of our Lord 1660.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85724EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech which the speaker of the House of Commons made unto the king in the Banqueting-House at Whitehall; November 9. 1660.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Strena christiana, sive Hortatiunculæ ad præcipuos virtutum actus exteriores, sana doctrina & pietate refertæ. / Per Harbottellum Grimstonium armigerum, unum membrorum Dom. Com. Parliment.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85728EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Tvvo speeches, spoken in the honourable House of Commons. The first by Mr. Grimston Esquire: the second, by Sir Beniamin Rudiard. Concerning the differences between the Kings Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85729EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Master Grimston his worthy and learned speech: spoken in the High Court of Parliament. Concerning troubles abroad, and greevances at home. Shewing the inward symptoms and causes of all our feares and dangers. And what probability there is of reformation, in case due punishment be speedily executed on incendiaries, and chiefe causers of those distractions, that have opprest our church, and common-wealth.Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.A85730EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The buddings and blossomings of old truths: or, Severall practicall points of divinity, gathered out of that sacred evangelist, St. John, chap. the third, from verse 22. ad finem. By that worthy light and lamp of heaven, Alexander Gross, Bach. of Divinity, and late preacher of Ashberton, in Com. Devon.Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654.A85733EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christ the Christians choice. Or A sermon preached at the funerall of Mr John Cavvs one of the magistrates of the famous corporation of Plymouth. March the 29. Anno Dom. 1645. By Alexander Grosse. B.D. and pastor of Bridfoad.Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654.A85734EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Svveet and soule-perswading inducements leading unto Christ. Deduced, 1. From the consideration of mans misery, emptinesse, basenesse, and dishonour without Christ. 2. From the meditation of the comforts attending the soules receiving of Christ. 3. From the apprehension of the joy and excellency of Christs living in man: the whole singularly sweetning the meditation of Christ to the soule of man. By Alexander Grosse, minister of Christ.Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654.A85737EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Royalty and loyalty or A short survey of the power of kings over their subjects: and the duty of subjects to their kings. Abstracted out of ancient and later writers, for the better composeing of these present distempers: and humbly presented to ye consideration of his Ma.tie. and both Howses of Parliament, for the more speedy effecting of a pacification / by Ro: Grosse dd: 1647Grosse, Robert, D.D.A85738EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Of the authority of the highest powers about sacred things. Or, The right of the state in the Church. Wherein are contained many judicious discourses, pertinent to our times, and of speciall use for the order and peace of all Christian churches. / Put into English by C.B. M.A. The method of every chapter is added in the margent, and collected at the end.Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645.A85746EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Politick maxims and observations written by the most learned Hugo Grotius translated for the ease and benefit of the English states-men. By H.C. S.T.B.Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645.A85748EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A treatise of the antiquity of the commonwealth of the Battavers, which is now the Hollanders first written in Latin by Hugo Grotius, advocat fiscall of Holland, Zealand, and Westfriesland, &c. And afterwards translated into the Netherlandish Dutch, and perused by the author himselfe. And now again translated out of both the Latin and Dutch, into English, by Tho. Woods, Gent.Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645.A85750EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The grounds of military discipline or, Certain brief rules for the exercising of a company or squadron.A85755EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The history of the sacred and Royal Majesty of Christina Alessandra Queen of Swedland with the reasons of her late conversion to the Roman Catholique religion. As also a relation of the severall entertainments given her by divers princes in her journey to Rome, with her magnificent reception into that city.Gualdo Priorato, Galeazzo, Conte, 1606-1678.A85757EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Concerning this present Cain in his generation, the unbelieving and wicked heathen, Rom.1 or false Christians, Matt.24. Mark.13. The mightie ones, murtherers and tyrants, Isa.5.29. Ierem.7.19. By whom Satan is turned quite loose now; as who are shedding innocent bloud, Hezek.22, rise or beare up themselves against God in Heaven upon the poor and afflicted, Act.4. and do not spare the very righteous for the maintenance of the hypocrisie and lyes of the disunited, distracted, 2 Tim.3. and divided Rom.16. Sectarian, rayling and disputing of their shepheards, Hezek.13.22.34 The false prophets, cruell ravenous wolves and hirelings, Iam.5.Gifftheil, Ludwig Friedrich, d. 1661.A85761EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Loves entercours between the Lamb & his bride, Christ and his Church. Or, A clear explication and application of the Song of Solomon. By William Guild, D.D. and preacher of God's Word.Guild, William, 1586-1657.A85763EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The throne of David, or An exposition of the second of Samuell wherein is set downe the pattern of a pious and prudent Prince, and a clear type of of [sic] the Prince of Princes Christ Iesus the sonne of David and his spirituall kingdome by William Guild D.D. and minister of Gods word at King-Edward in Scotland.Guild, William, 1586-1657.A85769EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true copy of a letter sent from Portsmouth by George Guillims to Mr. Robert VVhitney dwelling in Herefordshire; and intercepted amongst others by some of the Parliaments troops: vvhereby it doth plainly appeare that the papists or malignant party, doe seeke out all wayes and meanes to work the ruine and destruction of the Protestants.Guillims, George.A85771EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A contention for truth: in two several publique disputations. Before thousands of people, at Clement Dane Church, without Temple Barre: upon the 19 of Nevemb. [sic] last: and upon the 26 of the same moneth. Betweene Mr Gunning of the one part, and Mr Denne on the other. Concerning the baptisme of infants; whether lawful, or unlawful.Gunning, Peter, 1614-1684.A85777EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ortholatreia: or, A brief discourse concerning bodily worship: proving it to be Gods due; to be given unto him with acceptation on his part, and not to be denyed him without sin, on ours. A thing worthy to be taken into consideration in these dayes, wherein prophaness and irreverence toward the sacred Majesty of God hath so much corrupted our religious assemblies, that men are regardless of their being before God, or of Gods being amongst them in his own house. / By S.G. late preacher of the Word of God in the Cathedrall Church of Peterburgh.Gunton, Simon, 1609-1676.A85780EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An extemporary ansvver to a cluster of drunkards, met together at Schiedam: made by Timothy Gunton, who was compelled thereto, upon his refusall to drink the Kings health. Whether such impetuous drinking of other mens healths were lawfull, profitable, commendable, or reasonable?Gunton, Timothy.A85782EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christian in compleat armour. Or, A treatise of the saints war against the Devil, wherein a discovery is made of that grand enemy of God and his people, in his policies, power, seat of his empire, wickednesse, and chiefe designe he hath against the saints. A magazin open'd: from whence the Christian is furnished with spiritual armes for the battel, help't on with his armour, and taught the use of his weapon, together with the happy issue of the whole warre. The first part. / By William Gurnall, Minister of the Gospel in Lavenham. Imprimatur, Edmund Calamy.Gurnall, William, 1617-1679.A85783EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The magistrates pourtraiture drawn from the Word, and preached in a sermon at Stowe-Market in Suffolk, upon August, the 20. 1656. before the election of Parliament-men for the same county. / By William Gurnall, M.A. of Eman. Coll. now pastor of the Church of Christ in Lavenham. Suffolk.Gurnall, William, 1617-1679.A85785EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Lord Maior of Londons letter to the King at Yorke, Iune, 22. In behalfe of the aldermen sheriffes, the master and wardens of each severall company in answer to His Maiesites letter. The Parliaments resolution, concerning the Kings most excellent Maiestie, and the Lords and Commons which have absented themselues from the said Houses, and are now at Yorke attending on his Maiesty. Like wise the grounds and reasons why they are enforceed [sic] to take arms, with the severall reasons to prove that every man is bound to uphold the Parliament against all opposers whatsoever.Gurney, Richard, Sir, 1577-1647.A85788EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The heads of some sermons preached at Finnick, the 17 of August. 1662 By Mr William Guthry upon Matth. 14: 24, 25, 26.Guthrie, William, 1620-1665.A85791EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Gweddiau yn yr ystafell, i'w harferu gan bob Cristion defosionawl. Wedi eu casclu allan o'r cydymmaith goreu, gan awdwr yr unrhyw.A85793EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[Y gwir er gwaethed yw]A85796EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands present distractions. Paralleld with those of Spaine, and other forraigne countries, with some other modest conjectures, at the causes of the said distempers, and their likeliest cure. / Written by a loyall subject to His Majestie, and a true servant of the Parliament, in vindication of that aspersion cast upon them, for declining His Majesties royall prerogative, or seeking to confine it to limits. By H. G. B. L. C.H. G., B.L.C.A85800EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A description of the new world. or, America islands and continent: and by what people those regions are now inhabited. And what places are there desolate and without inhabitants. And the bays, rivers, capes, forts, cities and their latitudes, the seas on their coasts: the trade, winds, the North-west passage, and the commerce of the English nation, as they were all in the year 1649. Faithfully described for information of such of his countrey as desire intelligence of these perticulars. By George Gardyner of Peckham, in the country of Surrey Esq.Gardyner, George.A85806EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true relation of the proceedings of His Excellence the Earle of Essex, with his army, since his departure from these parts, in pursutie of the cavaliers. With the taking of Redding by Colonell Hampden, and Colonell Hurry with their regiments. With the departure of the Kings forces by Worcester towards Shrewsbury.H. G.A85812EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech made by Alderman Garroway, at a common-hall, on Tuesday the 17. of January. Vpon occasion of a speech delivered there the Friday before, by M. Pym, at the reading of His Majesties answer to the late petition. Wjth [sic] a letter from a scholler in Oxfordshire, to his vnkle a merchant in Broad-street, upon occassion of a book intituled, A moderate and most proper reply to a declaration, printed and published under His Majesties name, Decemb. 8. intended against an ordinance of Parliament for assessing, &c. Sent to the presse by the merchant, who confesseth himselfe converted by it. Also a true and briefe relation of the great victory obtained by Sir Ralph Hopton, neere Bodmin, in the county of Cornwall, Jan. 19. 1642.Garraway, Henry, Sir, 1575-1646.A85817EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Antinomianism discovered and confuted: and free-grace as it is held forth in Gods word: as well by the prophets in the Old Testament, as by the apostles and Christ himself in the New, shewed to be other then is by the Antinomian-party in these times maintained. / By Thomas Gataker, B.D. and pastor of Rotherhith.Gataker, Thomas, 1574-1654.A85825EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discours apologetical; wherein Lilies lewd and lowd lies in his Merlin or Pasqil for the yeer 1654. are cleerly laid open; his shameful desertion of his own cause is further discovered; his shameless slanders fullie refuted; and his malicious and murtherous mind, inciting to a general massacre of Gods ministers, from his own pen, evidentlie evinced. Together with an advertisement concerning two allegations produced in the close of his postscript. And a postscript concerning an epistle dedicatorie of one J. Gadburie. By Tho. Gataker B.D. autor [sic] of the annotations on Jer. 10.2 and of the vindication of them.Gataker, Thomas, 1574-1654.A85827EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse of auxiliary beauty. Or artificiall hansomenesse. In point of conscience between two ladies.Gauden, John, 1605-1662.A85852EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Select cases of conscience touching vvitches and vvitchcrafts. By Iohn Gaule, preacher of the Word at Great Staughton in the county of Huntington.Gaule, John, 1604?-1687.A85867EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A salva libertate sent to Colonell Tichburn Lieutenant of the Tower, on Munday, April 17. 1648. By Sir Iohn Gayer knight, late Lord Mayor of London, now prisoner in the Tower, &c. Being occasioned by the receipt of a paper sent unto him by the said lieutenant, wherein the said lieutenant was seemingly anthorized [sic] to carry him before the Lords on Wednesday next, being the 19. of April.Gayer, John, Sir, d. 1649.A85873EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honorable the Lords assembled in Parliament the humble petition of Sir John Gayer knight and alderman of London; sheweth, ...Gayer, John, Sir, d. 1649.A85874EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Walk knaves, walk. A discourse intended to have been spoken at court and now publish'd for the satisfaction of all those that have participated of the svveetness of publike employments. By Hodg Tvrbervil, chaplain to the late Lord Hevvson.Gayton, Edmund, 1608-1666.A85877EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
VVil: Bagnal's ghost. Or the merry devill of Gadmunton. In his perambulation of the prisons of London. / By E. Gayton, Esq;.Gayton, Edmund, 1606-1666.A85878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A defence of A treatise against superstitious Iesu-worship, falsely called scandalous, against the truely scandalous answer of the parson of Westminston in Sussex. Wherein also the whole structure of his Antiteichisma, so farre as it concernes the po[i]nt in controversie is overthrowne, the truth more fully cleared, and the iniquitie of that superstition more throughly detected. By M.G. the author of the former treatise, published Anno Dom. 1642Giles, Mascall, 1595 or 6-1652.A85889EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The General Association of the Gentlemen of Devon to His Highness the Prince of OrangeA85897EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The generall remonstrance or declaration of the Catholikes of Ireland received of George Wentworth, 28. Decemb. 1641. Who received it from the rebels when he was prisoner with them.A85905EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The generall remonstrance or declaration of the sea-men which inhabit in London and thereabouts, dated the 31. of Ian, 1641.A85906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the States General of the United Provinces from Prince Waldeck, who commands their army in Flanders, giving an account of the happy success they had against the French army commanded by the Mareschal d'Humieres, on the 15/25 of August instant, 1689 ; published by authority.Waldeck, Georg Friedrich, Graf von, 1620-1692.A85911EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the States General of the United Provinces from Prince Waldeck, who commands their army in Flanders, giving an account of the happy success they had against the French army commanded by the Mareschal d'Humieres, on the 15/25 of August instant, 1689 ; published by authority.Waldeck, Georg Friedrich, Graf von, 1620-1692.A85912EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of a letter from an officer of the Army in Ireland, to his Highness the Lord Protector, concerning his changing of the government.Goodgroom, Richard.A85914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of certain notorious stumbling-blocks which the devill, the pope, and the malignants have raised to put nations at variance: together, with some zealous wishes, that such stumbling-blocks as prove prejudiciall unto the common-wealth of England might be removed. / By Sr. Balthazar Gerbier Kt.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85916EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first lecture concerning navigation. Read publickly at Sr. Balthazar Gerbiers academy, at Bednall-Greene.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85917EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first lecture of an introduction to cosmographie: being a description of all the vvorld. Read publiquely at Sr. Balthazar Gerbiers academy. Imprimatur, Hen: Scobell, Cleric: Parliamenti.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85919EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first publique lecture, read at Sr. Balthazar Gerbier his accademy, concerning military architecture, or fortifications, to the lovers of virtue, come hither to that purpose.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85922EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Sr. Balthazar Gerbier Knight. To his three daughters inclosed. In a nunnery att Paris.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85925EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The second lecture being an introduction to cosmographie: read publiquely at Sr. Balthazar Gerbiers academy. On Bednall Greene.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85928EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To all fathers of noble families, and lovers of vertue.Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85930EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To all fathers of noble families and lovers of vertueGerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85933EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Baltazar Gerbier Knight to all men that loves truthGerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667.A85934EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true and perfect speeches of Colonel John Gerhard upon the scaffold at Tower-hill, on Munday last, and Mr. Peter Vowel at Charing-Cross, on Munday last, being the 11 of this instant July, 1654. With their declarations to the people touching the King of Scots; their protestations sealed with their blood; and their prayers immediatly before the fatal stroke of death was struck. Likewise, the speech of the Portugal ambassadors brother upon the scaffold, his acknowledgment and confession; and the great and wonderful miracle that hapned upon the putting of Mr. Gerard into the coffin. Taken by an ear witness, and impartially communicated for general satisfaction.Gerard, John, 1632-1654.A85956EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Abuses discovered, whereby the creditors are meerly cheated the officers of law, and goalers are unjustly inriched, and the poor debter and their families tyrannically destroyed.Gery, William.A85960EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Artificiall fire or Coale for rich and poore. This being the offer of an excellent nevv invention, by Mr. Richard Gesling ingineer, (late deceased) but now thought fit to be put in practice. Read, practice, judge.A85962EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ruine of the authors and fomentors of civill vvarres. As it was deliver'd in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons in Margarets-Church Westminster, Sept. 24. being the monethly fast day, set apart for publick humiliation. / By Sam: Gibson, pastor of Burleigh in Rutland; now minister of Gods Word at Margarets Westminster, pro tempore; and one of the Assembly of Divines.Gibson, Samuel.A85979EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent to a worthy member of the House of Commons, concerning the Lord Shandois coming to Cisseter to execute the Commission of Array. Read in the House of Commons, and ordered to be forthwith printed. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.Giffard, John.A85981EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exceeding good nevvs from Nottingham, and Yorkeshire. Being a true relation of all that hath passed there since the removing of the army from Beverly to Nottingham. VVith the number of arms and ammunition that is carried to the common hall in Yorke. Being sent in a letter from Mr. Gifford to a private friend in London.Gifford, A.A85982EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The blessed peace-maker and Christian reconciler: intended for the healing of all unatural and unchristian divisions, in all relations: according to the purport of that divine oracle, pronounced by the Prince of Peace himself, Matth. 5.9. By Claudius Gilbert, B.D. minister of the Gospel at Limrick.Gilbert, Claudius, d. 1696?A85985EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The libertine school'd, or A vindication of the magistrates power in religious matters. In ansvver to some fallacious quæries scattered about the city of Limrick, by a nameless author, about the 15th of December, 1656. And for detection of those mysterious designs so vigorously fomented, if not begun among us, by romish engineers, and Jesuitick emissaries, under notionall disguises ... (politicæ uti & ecclesiasticæ. axiom. Arabic.) Published, by Claudus Gilbert, B.D. and minister of the Gospel at Limrick in Ireland.Gilbert, Claudius, d. 1696?A85986EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A pleasant walk to heaven, through the new and living way, which the Lord Jesus consecrated for us, and his sacred Word reveals unto us. Published by Claudius Gilbert, B.D. minister of the Gospel at Limrick.Gilbert, Claudius, d. 1696?A85987EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A soveraign antidote against sinful errors, the epidemical plague of these latter dayes. Extracted out of divine records, the dispensatory of Christianity: for the prevention and cure of our spiritual distempers. By Claudius Gilbert, B.D. and minister of the Gospel at Limrick in Ireland.Gilbert, Claudius, d. 1696?A85988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prelatical Cavalier catechized, and the Protestant souldier incouraged. By a missive sent to King Charles in the name of the Protestants beyond seas. Wherein these three questions are resolved. Viz. First, how inconsistent a prelaticall government is with the true Protestant religion, and with the peace and welfare of this kingdome. Secondly, how absolutely necessary it is for King Charles and his associats, to entertain peace with the Parliament at any hand, if ever he hopeth to recover or enjoy any glory or splendour of his royalty. Thirdly, which are the best means King Charles, &c. can use for obtayning an honourable peace for the present, and improving and continuing the same in time to come. Much conducing to encourage and confirme all true Protestants in the truth of the Protestant cause, especially all souldiers that are for King and Parliament. ... Presented to the Honorable Councels of Great Britain, now sitting in Parliament; and the rest of the Kings Majesties subjects. / By Eleazer Gilbert, a minister of Gods Word. Printed, and published according to order.Gilbert, Eleazer.A85989EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A form for Church government and ordination of ministers, contained in CXI propositions, propounded to the late Generall Assembly at Edinburgh, 1647. Together with an Act concerning Erastianisme, independencie, and liberty of conscience. Published by authority.Gillespie, George, 1613-1648.A86000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Male audis or An answer to Mr. Coleman his Malè dicis. Wherein the repugnancy of his Erastian doctrine to the word of God, to the solemne League and Covenant, and to the ordinances of Parliament: also his contradictions, tergiversations, heterodoxies, calumnies, and perverting of testimonies, are made more apparent then formerly. Together with some animadversions upon Master Hussey his Plea for Christian magistracy: shewing, that in divers of the afore mentioned particulars he hath miscarried as much, and in some particulars more then Mr Coleman. / By George Gillespie, minister at Edinbrugh. Published by authority.Gillespie, George, 1613-1648.A86003EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Nihil respondes: or, A discovery of the extream unsatisfactorinesse of Master Colemans peece, published last weeke under the title of A brotherly examination re-examined. Wherein, his self-contradictions: his yeelding of some things, and not answering to other things objected against him: his abusing of Scripture: his errors in divinity: his abusing of the Parliament, and indangering their authority: his abusing of the Assembly: his calumnies, and namely against the Church of Scotland, and against my selfe: the repugnancy of his doctrin to the solemne League and Covenant, are plainly demonstrated. / By George Gillespie minister at Edenburgh. Published by authority.Gillespie, George, 1613-1648.A86004EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
VVholesome severity reconciled with Christian liberty. Or, the true resolution of a present controversie concerning liberty of conscience. Here you have the question stated, the middle way betwixt popish tyrannie and schismatizing liberty approved, and also confirmed from Scripture, and the testimonies of divines, yea of whole churches: the chiefe arguments and exceptions used in The bloudy tenent, The compassionate samaritane, M.S. to A.S. &c. examined. Eight distinctions added for qualifying and clearing the whole matter. And in conclusion a parænetick to the five apologists for choosing accommodation rather then toleration. Imprimatur. Ia. Cranford. Decemb 16. 1644.Gillespie, George, 1613-1648.A86009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the inhabitants of the earth.Gilman, Anne, d. 1686.A86010EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Britains royal star: Or, An astrological demonstration of Englands future felicity; deduced from the position of the heavens as they beheld the earth in the meridian of London, at the first proclaiming of his Sacred Majesty King Charles the second, on May 8. 10h. 56m. A.M. 1660. And an enquiry made into the use and abuse of astrologie, resolving whether it be convenient to be continued or contemned. Also, an admirable observation of a conjunction of Jupiter and Mars made in the year 1170. by a learned monck of Canterbury, communicated to the learned in astronomy. Together with an exaination and refutation of that nest of sedition, published by Mr. H. Jessey, concerning frogs, dogs, &c. in his pamplet falsly intituled, The Lods Loud call to England, &c. By John Gadbury, philomathematicus.Gadbury, John, 1627-1704.A86012EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Quakers shaken: or, A fire-brand snach'd out of the fire. Being a briefe relation of Gods wonderfull mercie extended to John Gilpin of Kendale in Westmoreland. Who, as will appeare by the sequel, was not only deluded, but possessed by the devill.Gilpin, John, 17th cent.A86013EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Quakers shaken, or, a warning against quaking. Being I. A relation of the conversion and recovery of John Gilpin, of Kendall in Westmorland, who was not only deluded, but possessed with the devill. II. A vindication of the said John Gilpin, from the aspersions of the Quakers. III. Twelve lying blasphemous prophecies of James Milner of Beakly in Lancashire; delivered by him Novemb. 14, 15, 16. IV. A relation of a horrid buggery committed by Hugh Bisbrown, a Quaker, with a mare. V. A relation of one Cotton Crosland of Ackworth in York-shire, a professed Quaker, who hanged himself.Gilpin, John, 17th cent.A86014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Quakers shaken, or, A discovery of the errours of that sect by John Gilpin, of the town of Kendale in Westmoreland, who was once one of the said sect, and afterwards by Gods grace left the same ; attested by the major and pastour of Kendale, and diverse others.Gilpin, John, 17th cent.A86015EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The agreement of the associated ministers & churches of the counties of Cumberland, and VVestmerland: with something for explication and exhortation annexed.Gilpin, Richard, 1625-1700.A86016EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A description of new philosophical furnaces, or A new art of distilling, divided into five parts. Whereunto is added a description of the tincture of gold, or the true aurum potabile; also, the first part of the mineral work. Set forth and published for the sakes of them that are studious of the truth. / By John Rudolph Glauber. Set forth in English, by J.F. D.M.Glauber, Johann Rudolf, 1604-1670.A86029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Sir Thomas Glenham, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and Sir Philip Musgrave, in the north of England concerning the counties of Essex and Kent and their resolution and proceedings thereupon; as also touching the Army. Likewise a great fight at Pontefract Castle in Yorkshire, betwixt the Parliaments forces and the Cavaliers, and the number that were slain and taken prisoners; as also, the taking of the said castle, with all the ordnance, armes, and ammunition. With a list of the chief commanders belonging to the Parliaments forces. Col. Fairfax. Col. Roads. Col. Bethel. Col. Aldred. Col. Legere.. [sic] Col. Cholmley. Col. Lassels. Col. Wastell.Glemham, Thomas, Sir, d. 1649.A86030EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A glimpse of joy for the happy restoring of the Kings most Excellent Majesty or, The devoir's of a nameless poet. To the generall's excellence, and to all the noble sparks of Great Brittain's heroarchy, that have hopes to survive their countrey's sufferings.A86031EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A treatise of the rickets being a diseas common to children. Wherin (among many other things) is shewed, 1. The essence 2. The causes 3. The signs 4. The remedies of the diseas. Published in Latin by Francis Glisson, George Bate, and Ahasuerus Regemorter; doctors in physick, and fellows of the Colledg of Physitians at London. Translated into English by Phil. Armin.Glisson, Francis, 1597-1677.A86032EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A survey of the law. Containing directions how to prosecute and defend personal actions, usually brought at common law. With the judges opinions in several cases. To which is annexed, the nature of a writ of error, and the general proceedings thereupon. With a plain table for the easy finding out of every particular. / By Wiliam Glisson and Anthony Gulston [brace] Esquires, [brace] baristers at law.Glisson, William.A86034EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Glory of the English nation, or An essay on the birth-day of King Charles the Second.A86040EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Common Councell there held the two and twentieth day of August, 1656 in the time of Dennis Wise, Esq; mayor there.A86043EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Mercurii, 21. Iuly 1641, Master Glyns report: The case of the vintners, the whole profit that the King made of the project of forty shillings upon the tonne, was in three yeares, but 196 0 6.Glynne, John, Sir, 1603-1666.A86049EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Master Glyn his speech in Parliament, on Wednesday, the fifth of Ianuary, at the committee sitting in Guild-Hall concerning the breaches of the priviledges of Parliament, by breaking open the chambers, studies, and truncks of the sixe gentlemen, upon their accusation of high treason by His Majestie, 1641.Glynne, John, Sir, 1603-1666.A86050EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mr. Glyn, his speech in Parliament, vpon the reading of the accusation of the House of Commons against Mr. Herbert the Kings attorney, for advising and drawing the accusation of high treason against the six worthy members of the House of Commons. February 19. An. Dom. 1641Glynne, John, Sir, 1603-1666.A86051EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Refreshing drops, and scorching vials; severally distributed to their proper subjects, according to the wisdom given that precious servant of the Lord, Mr. Christopher Goad. Sometimes Fellow of Kings Colledge in Cambridge, and Batchelor in Divinity, as men speak: but before his translation, became a disciple and learner again, sitting at the feet of Christ and his Spirit, where he took a higher degree, and now sits with Christ in heaven.Goad, Christopher, 1601-1652.A86053EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life of the apostle St Paul, written in French by the famous Bishop of Grasse, and now Englished by a person of honour.Godeau, Antoine, 1605-1672.A86056EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A funeral sermon preached at Deptford June 3. 1688 Upon the occasion of the death of Mrs. Elizabeth Kilbury, late wife of Mr. John Kilbury. By Henry Godman, minister of the gospel. With allowance.Godman, Henry, 1629 or 30-1702.A86062EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Colonell Harvie, to His Excellency Robert Earle of Essex. Novemb. 10. 1643. It is his Excellencies pleasure that this letter be forthwith printed. John Baldwyn, Secretary to his Excellency.Harvey, Edmund, 1594-1673.A86072EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A seasonable speech made to the lord maior and Common Councel of London, by Mr. Harvey, being accompanied thither with many citizens of qualitie. Concerning the great distempers of the times.Harvey, Edmund, 1594-1673.A86073EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The anatomical exercises of Dr. William Harvey professor of physick, and physician to the Kings Majesty, concerning the motion of the heart and blood. [Part 3] Two anatomical exercitations concerning the circulation of the blood to John Riolan the son ... With the preface of Zachariah Wood physician of Roterdam. To which is added Dr. James De Back his Discourse of the heart, physician in ordinary to the town of Roterdam.Harvey, William, 1578-1657.A86079EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and perfect relation of the surrender of the strong and impregnable garrison the island of Scillie, to Captain Batten Vice-Admirall of the Parliaments navie at sea. VVith the discoverie of a bloody designe of Pendennis, for the blowing up of the castle, and poysoning of foure-score pieces of ordnance. Also a perfect account of the ammunition provision, and other necessaries that were left in the castle, at the surrender thereof. Together wit a list of the names of all the colonels, majors, captaines, lievtenants and other officers that were therein. VVhereunto is annexed an excellent copy of verses, made in Pendennis castle, when it was besieged by sea and land. Certified by two severall letters from Mr. Iohn Hoselock, chyrurgion to the Vice-Admirall Captain Batten in the St. Andrew. And now ptinted [sic] and published by the originall copies, according to order of Parliament.Haslock, John.A86090EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Sir Arthur Hesilrige, to the honorable committee of the Councel of State for Irish and Scotish affairs at White-Hall, concerning the Scots prisoners. Die Veneris, 8 Novembr. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.Hesilrige, Arthur, Sir, d. 1661.A86092EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true coppy of a letter from the Right Honourable Lady, the Lady Elizabeth Hatton, left at the remove of her Honou[r]s houshold from Stoke near Windsor (upon hearing of Prince Ruperts approach towards those parts) to be delivered to his Excellencie.Hatton, Elizabeth, Lady, 1578-1646.A86097EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The rise, growth, and fall of Antichrist together with the reign of Christ. by Edw. Haughton minister.Haughton, Edward, 17th cent.A86099EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Have amongst you my masters.A86105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A continuation of the last occurrences from Irland [sic], or, The copie of a letter sent from Lievtenant Haward, to Mr. Walter Fitz-Williams Esquire, lying neere the privie garden in White-Hall. Dated at Duncannon fort in Jreland, March 29. 1642. Both good and true.Haward, Lazarus.A86109EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christs kingdome on earth, opened according to the scriptures. Herein is examined, what Mr. Th. Brightman, D. J. Alstede, Mr. I. Mede, Mr. H. Archer, The glympse of Sions glory, and such as concurre in opinion with them, hold concerning the thousand years of the saints reign with Christ, and of Satans binding: herein also their arguments are answered. Imprimatur; Ia. Cranford. Feb. 12. 1644.Hayne, Thomas, 1582-1645.A86120EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Valour crowned. Or A relation of the valiant proceedings of the Parliament forces in the closse at Lichfield, against Prince Ruperts· Discovering the honourable conditions upon which it was surrendred. As it was written from Lievtenant Colonell Russell, who was chiefe commander of the closse. Wherein is set downe word for word, the articles of agreement, as they were consented unto by the enemy; given under the hand and seale of Colonell Hastings, by the authority of Prince Rupert. Whereunto is annexed the copy of Colonell Hastings letter, to Lievtenant Colonell Russell, concerning their safe conveyance to Coventry, given under his owne hand.A86123EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hell's everlasting flames avoided, and heaven's eternal felicities injoyed containing the penitent sinner's sad lamentation for the deplorableness of his impious life ... : also holy preparations to a worthy receiving of the Lord's Supper ... / by John Hayward, D.D.Hayward, John, D.D.A86127EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon tending to peace. Preached before His Majesty, &c. at Newport in the Isle of Wight, during time of this late treaty. By William Haywood D.D. and chaplain in ordinary to His Majesty.Haywood, William, 1599 or 1600-1663.A86132EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A triumphant panegyrick in honour and memory of King Charles the Second his coronation.S. H.A86136EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A three-fold cord to unite soules for ever unto God. 1. The mysterie of godlinesse opened. 2. The imitation of Christ proposed. 3. The crowne of afflicted saints promised. / As it was compacted by M. Richard Head, M.A. and sometimes minister of the Gospel, in his labours at Great Torrington in Devon. Published now, after his death, for publike profit.Head, Richard, Rev.A86138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Heads of His Majesties letter and propositions sent from the Isle of Wyght, for setling of the Church and kingdome, and paying of the Army. And His Majesties desire to come to London to the Parliament. Also the copy of a second letter from Col. Hammond governour of the Isle of Wyght, and his desires to the Parliament concerning the Kings Majesty. Novemb. 19. 1647. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A86141EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The heads of the petition.A86148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Heads presented by the army to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, on Saturday, June the 19. 1647.A86153EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A health to all vintners, beer-brewers and ale-tonners, tapsters, bezlors, carrowsers, and wine-bibbers, bench-whistlers, lick-wimbles, down-right drunkards, pety drunkards; Bacchus boyes, roaring-boyes, Bachanalians, taverne antients, captaine swaggeters, foxcatchers, pot and halfe-pot men, quart, pint halfe pint men, short winded glasse-men, and in generall, to all and every privie drunkard, halfe-pot companion, indenturians, &c. And to all other good fellowes of this our fraternitie, whom these presents may concerne, greeting.A86154EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An health to Caledonia, to the tune of Marin's trumpet air.A86155EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Heare, heare, heare, heare, a vvord or message from heaven; to all Covenant breakers (whom God hates) with all that hath committed that great sinne, that is, as the sinne of witch-craft. The great God that is most high and infinite, that hath the command of heaven and earth, and of all therein; who hath taken to himselfe that liberty as not to give an account of any of his matters to any of his creatures; and this is the power of his excellency which he holdeth forth for all our learning in his word, and his liberty God hath given to kings on earth: and none may say to the King, what dost thou? And now that Gods commandements hath not been observed, but the power resisted, it is high time that they were.Pope, Mary, fl. 1647-1649.A86157EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The hearty concurrence of divers citizens and inhabitants of the city of London; with the ministers of the province thereof, to their testimony to their truth of Jesus Christ, and to our solemne League and Covenant. As also against the errours, heresies, and blasphemies of these times, and the toleration of them.A86162EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An admonition to my Lord Protector and his Council, of their present danger, with the means to secure him and his posterity in their present greatnesse: with the generall applause and lasting tranquility of the nation,.J. H.A86163EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Clarastella together with poems occasional, elegies, epigrams, satyrs. / By Robert Heath, Esquire.Heath, Robert, fl. 1636-1659.A86166EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Deliramenta catarrhi: or, The incongruities, impossibilities, and absurdities couched under the vulgar opinion of defluxions. The author, that great philosopher, by fire, Joh. Bapt. Van Helmont, &c. The translator and paraphrast Dr. Charleton, physician to the late King.Helmont, Jean Baptiste van, 1577-1644.A86183EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certain quæries touching the rise and observation of Christmas; propounded to the consideration of all such as are zealously (but blindly) affected towards the observation of it. / To which an answer is desired and expected by Joseph Heming.Heming, Joseph.A86187EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A peace-offering in the Temple; or, A seasonable plea for unity among dissenting brethren: in a sermon at St. Paul's Church, London, before the Right Honouable the Lord Mayor, &c. on the 14th of October, 1660. By Richard Henchman, Rectour of St. James-Garlick-Hyth.Henchman, Richard, d. 1672.A86190EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Mr. Alexander Henderson, principall minister of the word of God at Edenbrough, and chiefe commissioner from the Kirk of Scotland to the Parliament and Synod of England: made upon his death-bed.Henderson, Alexander, 1583?-1646.A86192EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Scotts declaration, in answer to the declaration, sent unto them by their commissioners now at London, from the honourable Houses of Parliament of England: expressing their care to prevent the effusion of Christian blood; and their affections to reformation both to kirk and state. Ordered by the Lords and Commons, that this be forthwith printed and published, H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. Dom: ComScotland. Parliament.A86194EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copie of the Queens letter from the Hague in Holland to the Kings Maiesty residing at Yorke. Sent from the Hague by one of her Maiesties gentlemen ushers, March 19. 1641.Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669.A86200EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Queen's Maiesties gracious answer to the Lord Digbies letter, and the Parliaments censure to the 18. rebels. With the examination and confession of Captain Butler, before the committee. Likewise the true relation of 36. other rebels, apprehended and taken in Milford-Lane, by many constables, and a strong watch. who intended to fire the City of London, had they not bin prevented The names of those 36 rebels.Captain Griffin, Captain Hornway, Captain Spencer, Lieuten. Williams. G. Coppinger Mr. Ric. Crab, Master. Iohn Tompson, Henrie Barton, Thomas Liedor, Adam Wheeler Wil. Hafferd; Garret Ryaut, I. Duport, Dan. Thornlie, Morgan Meridith Rich. Boys, Patrick Tenam, Thomas Lemon, Nich. Wright, Robert Delen, Darbie Kufoy David Speeloo, Ioh. Greenoraugh, Wil. Barwicke. Iohnas Kipling, Peter Fogheogill, David Bodurdo, Gefferie Roberts, Thomas Trig Adam Bedford, William Crineos, Iohn Daveris Henrie Scarebie, Patricke Coots David Powell, Darbie Cobois.Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669.A86201EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The protestation of her Royall Maiestie, given at Her departure from Scheveling, Feb. 25. 1643. Old style against the high and mighty Lords, the States Generall of the United Provinces of the Low Countries.Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669.A86207EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland. The humble petition of Anne Henshaw widow, late wife and executrix of Benajamin Henshaw Esquire deceased, on the behalf of herself and her seven children.Henshaw, Ann.A86210EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ansvver of Sir Edward Herbert, knight, His Majesties attorney generall, to the impeachment exhibited against him by the Honourable House of Commons in this present Parliament assembled. John Browne, Cleric. Parliamentorum.Herbert of Cherbury, Edward Herbert, Baron, 1583-1648.A86214EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A congratulation to our newly restored Parliament of the Common-vvealth of England.W. H.A86219EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Herberts beleefe and confession of faith made in CLX articles. For th'instruction of his wife & children.Herbert, William, fl. 1634-1662.A86226EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The law of charitable uses. Wherein the statute of 43. Eliz. chap. 4. is set forth and explained; with directions how to sue out and prosecute commissions grounded upon that statute: also presidents, inquisitions, and decrees, with divers judgements, and resolutions upon exceptions and appeals against decrees; and other proceedings upon the said statute. By John Herne.Herne, John, fl. 1660.A86251EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
November the 5. 1605. The quintessence of cruelty, or, master-peice of treachery, the Popish pouder-plot, invented by hellish-malice, prevented by heavenly-mercy. / Truly related, and from the Latine of the learned, religious, and reverend Dr. Herring, translated and very much dilated. By John Vicars.Herring, Francis, d. 1628.A86261EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dr. Hewit's Letter to Dr Wilde on Monday, June 7. 1658. being the day before he suffered death, and read by Dr. Wilde at his funerall.Hewit, John, 1614-1658.A86266EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dr. Hewit's Letter to Dr Wilde on Monday, June 7. 1658 being the day before he suffered death, and read by Dr. Wilde at his funerall.Hewit, John, 1614-1658.A86267EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Colonel Hewson from Finagh in Ireland, of the 14 of March, 1650. To the honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the Parliament of England: vvith articles of the surrender of Finagh castle, and other strong holds. And a list of the prisoners taken. Die Martis, 25 Martii, 1651. Ordered by the Parliament, that this letter and articles, with a list of the prisoners taken, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.Hewson, John, d. 1662.A86273EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new method of Rosie Crucian physick: wherein is shewed the cause; and therewith their experienced medicines for the cure of all diseases, theoparadota; freely given to the inspired Christians, by Ton aggelon presbytaton, ton archaggelon, logon, archon, onoma theo. And in obedience fitted for the understanding of mean capacities by the adorer, and the most unworthy of their love, John Heydon, a servant of God, and secretary of nature.Heydon, John, b. 1629.A86278EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Certamen epistolare, or, The letter-combate. Managed by Peter Heylyn, D.D. with 1. Mr. Baxter of Kederminster. 2. Dr. Barnard of Grays-Inne. 3. Mr. Hickman of Mag. C. Oxon. And 4. J.H. of the city of Westminster Esq; With 5. An appendix to the same, in answer to some passages in Mr. Fullers late Appeal.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86280EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Extraneus vapulans: or The observator rescued from the violent but vaine assaults of Hamon L'Estrange, Esq. and the back-blows of Dr. Bernard, an Irish-deane. By a well willer to the author of the Observations on the history of the reign of King Charles.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86287EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the Kings Majesty at Whitehall on Friday the 22 of March anno 1660. / By John Hacket D.D. chaplain in ordinary to his Majesty. Publisht by his Majesties appointment.Hacket, John, 1592-1670.A86289EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Historia quinqu-articularis: or, A declaration of the judgement of the Western Churches, and more particularly of the Church of England, in the five controverted points, reproched in these last times by the name of Arminianism. Collected in the way of an historicall narration, out of the publick acts and monuments, and most approved authors of those severall churches. By Peter Heylyn.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86290EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The parable of the tares expounded & applyed, in ten sermons preached before his late Majesty King Charles the second monarch of Great Britain. / By Peter Heylin, D.D. To which are added three other sermons of the same author.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86299EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Respondet Petrus: or, The answer of Peter Heylyn D.D. to so much of Dr. Bernard's book entituled, The judgement of the late Primate of Ireland, &c. as he is made a party to by the said Lord Primate in the point of the Sabbath, and by the said doctor in some others. To which is added an appendix in answer to certain passages in Mr Sandersons History of the life and reign of K· Charles, relating to the Lord Primate, the articles of Ireland, and the Earl of Strafford, in which the respondent is concerned.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86302EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The stumbling-block of disobedience and rebellion, cunningly laid by Calvin in the subjects way, discovered, censured, and removed. By P.H.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86304EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The undeceiving of the people in the point of tithes: wherein is shewed, I. That never any clergy in the Church of God hath been, or is maintained with lesse charge to the subject, then the established clergy of the Church of England. II. That there is no subject in the realme of England, who giveth any thing of his own, towards the maintenance of his parish-minister, but his Easter-offering. III. That the change of tithes into stipends, will bring greater trouble to the clergy, then is yet considered; and far lesse profit to the countrey, then is now pretended. / By Ph. Treleinie Gent.Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662.A86306EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Queen Esthers resolves: or, A princely pattern of heaven-born resolution, for all the lovers of God and their country: opened in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at the monethly fast, May 27, 1646. / By Richard Heyricke, Warden of Christs Colledge in Manchester in Lancashire, and one of the Assembly of Divines.Heyrick, Richard, 1600-1667.A86310EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An alarm for London partly delivered in a sermon the last fast, neer by Bishopsgate in London. / By Iohn Hackluyt, a well-wisher to the peace of Englands Israel.Hackluyt, John.A86311EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Fryday May 17. 1661. Hactenus Anglorvm nvlli. Carolo Secundo Magno Majori. An ode on the fair weather that attended His Maiesty on his birth, to his kingdom and his Crown. As it was presented to the Kings most Excellent Majesty.A86319EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Jamaica viewed with all the ports, harbours, and their several soundings, towns, and settlements thereunto belonging together, with the nature of it's climate, fruitfulnesse of the soile, and its suitableness to English complexions. With several other collateral observations and reflexions upon the island. / By E.H.Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708.A86321EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A wonderfull and strange miracle or Gods just vengeance against the cavaliers Declaring how Mr. Andrew Stonsby, a cavalier under the command of the Lord Mohone at Listelleth in Cornwall, at the signe of the Dolphin, dranke a health to the devill. Daring him to come and pledge him, with many blasphemmous imprecations. Also how the devill appeared to him at that instant, so that he was distracted, and died raving and blaspheming, to the terrour and amazement of all the behoulders. Attested by Mr. Adam Nicholson, Cler. P. & Co. Mr. Dudley Silvester, clericus. Mr. William Holtonford, master of the inne, and many other sufficient and wel-affected gentlemen. From Listelleth, October the 30th 1642.Hadfred, John.A86322EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The foundation of the font discovered to the view of all that desire to behold it. And, the baptizing of men and women when they believe (in rivers and fountains) proved to be a standing ordinance in the Church of Cchrist to the end of the world; by plain Scripture-proof. In answer to Mr. Cook's Font uncovered, for infant-baptism; and Mr. Baxter's Plain Scripture-proof for infants church-membership and baptism. With a word sometimes upon occasion to Mr. Hall's Font-guarded; which is more fully answered by Thomas Collyer. By Henry Haggar, a servant of Christ, and the congregations of his saints.Haggar, Henry.A86328EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thou shalt not fear God, and reverence my sanctuary. A sharp rebuke, or A rod for the enemies of common prayer, that wrote the book of unmasking it with lies; I also prove it to be the pure worship of God taken out of his word, his revealed will. By Thomas Hicks.Hicks, Thomas, 17th cent.A86337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The process, and pleadings in the court of Spain upon the death of Anthonie Ascham resident for the Parliament of England, and of John Baptista Riva his interpreter, who were kill'd by John Guillim, William Spark, Valentine Progers, Jo. Halsal, William Arnet, Henrie Progers. Who are all in close prison in Madrid for the said fact, except Henry Progers, who fled to the Venetian ambassador's hous, and so escaped. / Sent from Madrid from a person of qualitie and made English.Hierro, Agustín de, 17th cent.A86339EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ode upon the death of Mr. CowleyHiggons, Thomas, Sir, 1624-1691.A86341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A panegyrick to the King. By His Majesties most humble, most loyal, and most obedient subject and servant, Thomas Higgons.Higgons, Thomas, Sir, 1624-1691.A86342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A strange prophecie, against bishops, prelates, and all other priests, which have not kept the faithfull order of priesthood; and also against the transgressors of righteousnesse in these times. Together with the downe-fall and destruction of poperie, and the ruine of Romes monarchall and tyrannicall government. Prophetically declared, that in the yeares 1641, 1642, and 1643. the reformed churches in these westerne islands, should (both King and people) joyne with a religious consent to abolish them out of the Church. Written by Hilgard a nunne, 1558. and since preserved by an antiquary in this kingdome, and now published for the instruction of the Church of England.Hilgard, a nun.A86348EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Duke Hambleton at the head of his army, upon his joyning with Maj. Gen. Langdale in the north of England, concerning His most Gracious and Dread Soveraign Charkes [sic] King of Great Brittain. Likewise Major Generall Langdales propositions to the Lord Duke, concerning the Kings Majesty, and the Dukes answer thereunto. And the resolution of the Scots Army, with the manner of their march, their trumpets sounding, drums beating, and collours displaying with this motto, For Religion, King and Kingdom. Also the Duke of Buckinghams representation to the Lord Major of London, and his declaration, concerning the Kings Majesty.Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649.A86350EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and impartiall account of the plunderings, losses, and sufferings of the County of Hereford by the Scottish army, during their siege before the city of Hereford, Anno Dom. 1645. Since brought in by the country in writing. Published in this juncture of time for the undeceiving of the people, who may perhaps fancy to themselves some imaginable advantage by stickling for the Scots and their partizans in this nation. By Miles Hill, Gent.Hill, Miles.A86351EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The good old vvay, Gods vvay, to sovle-refreshing rest: discovered in a sermon preached to the Right Honorable the Lord Maior and court of aldermen of the citie of London, at their anniversary meeting on Wednesday in Easter weeke at Christ-Church, Apr. 24. 1644 being the day of the monethly publike fast. By Thomas Hill B.D. Pastor of Tychmersh in Northampton shire. Imprimatur, Charles Herle.Hill, Thomas, d. 1653.A86356EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The right separation incouraged; in a sermon preached to the Right Honorable the House of Lords, in the Abbey-Church at Westminster, on Wednesday, Novem. 27. 1644. being the day of the monethly publick fast. By Thomas Hill, B.D. pastor of Tychmersh in Northamptonshire, and one of the members of the Assembly of Divines.Hill, Thomas, d. 1653.A86358EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The trade of truth advanced. In a sermon preached to the Honourable House of Commons, at their solemne fast, Iuly 27. 1642. By Thomas Hill, B.D. Pastor of the Church at Tychmersh in the countie of Northampton. Published by order of that House.Hill, Thomas, d. 1653.A86360EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Captain James Hind (close prisoner in New-gate) and his acknowledgment, protestation, and full confession at his examination before the Councel of State, on the 10. of this instant Novemb. 1651. Together with a perfect narrative, (written by his advice) of all his strange proceedings and travels; setting forth the great difficulties and dangers he escaped in severall countreyes, upon his adventuring to the King of Scots at Sterling. With his letter to the said King; and his resolution to suffer any kind of death, rather then to impeach or betray any man.Hind, James, d. 1652.A86363EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dissertation with Dr. Heylyn: touching the pretended sacrifice in the Eucharist, by George Hakewill, Doctor in Divinity, and Archdeacon of Surrey. Published by Authority.Hakewill, George, 1578-1649.A86378EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His Majesties gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, at their prorogation, wherein you may be pleased to observe, that the words in the black letter are left out in Thompsons pamphlet. His Majesties speech as printed in Thompsons Domestick, wherein you may please to observe, that what is printed in the black letter, are alterations from the Kings speechEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)A86382EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
His sacred majesty Charles the II. His royal title anagramatiz'd.A86388EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The manner of holding Parliaments in England. Collected forth of our ancient records. Whereunto is added. Certaine ancient customs of this kingdome. The prerogative and power of Parliaments. The order and forme of the placing and sitting of the Kings Majesty and peeres in the upper house of Parliament. The order and course of passing bills in Parliament. With the stately and magnificent order, of proceeding to Parliament, of the most high and mighty prince, King Charles, on Monday the 13th. of Aprill 1640. in the 16th. yeare of his Majesties reigne, first on horse backe from White Hall to Westminster-Abby-Church, and from thence on foot to the Parliament house.Hakewill, William, 1574-1655.A86394EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The history of the second death of the Rump. To the tune of, the Parliament sate as snugg as a cat.A86403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mill'd lead sheathing for ships against the worm, plainly proved to be better than the best and above cent. per cent. cheaper than the ordinariest wood-sheathing can be; besides divers other advantages to the publick. The particulars are more at large contained in the book under-mentioned, referred to in the margent.Hale, Charles, Mr.A86409EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Philosophicall rudiments concerning government and society. Or, A dissertation concerning man in his severall habitudes and respects, as the member of a society, first secular, and then sacred. Containing the elements of civill politie in the agreement which it hath both with naturall and divine lawes. In which is demonstrated, both what the origine of justice is, and wherein the essence of Christian religion doth consist. Together with the nature, limits, and qualifications both of regiment and subjection. / By Tho: Hobbes.Hobbes, Thomas, 1588-1679.A86417EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fallacy of infants baptisme discovered. Or, Five arguments, to prove that infants ought not to be baptized. Delivered in private by Captain Hobson, who should that day (with Master Knowls, and some others;) have discussed the thing in publike with Master Callamy, and Master Cranford, &c. And now published for the benefit of those that seeke the truth in love.Hobson, Paul.A86419EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new plot discovered, practised by an assembly of papists, upon Sunday being the 25. day of Iuly, for the deliverance of William Waller, alias Walker, alias Ward, alias Slater, a Jesuite, which was hang'd, drawn, and quartered, upon Monday the 26 of July, revealed by John Hodgskins a porter, by a letter, 1641.A86439EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Love, kindness, and due respect, by way of warning to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, that they may not neglect to the great opportunity now put into their hands, for the redemption and freedom of these oppressed nations, whom the Lord hath once more appeared to deliver, and hath profered his loving kindness in overturning, overturning [sic] the powers of darkness, that truth and righteousness in the Earth might be established, and Sions people sing and shout for joy. From a servant of the Lord, who hath born in his testimente for the Lord in the day of Apostacy, and hath been a sufferer for the testimonie of a good conscience, by oppressors, under the name of a Quaker. J. Hodgson.Hodgson, John, d. 1684.A86440EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter sent from the Earle of Holland, to an honourable lord, at the Parliament.Holland, Henry Rich, Earl of, 1590-1649.A86452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration made to the kingdome, by Henry Earle of Holland.Holland, Henry Rich, Earl of, 1590-1649.A86453EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
On the untimely and much lamented death of Mrs. Anne Gray the daughter of the learnedly accomplisht Doctor Nicholas Gray of Tunbridge in Kent, who dyed of the small pox.Holland, Samuel, gent.A86460EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the best of monarchs His Maiesty of Great Brittain, &c. Charles the Second, a gratulatory poem on the most happy arrival of his most Excellent Majestie Charles the second, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, who landed at Dover Friday, May the 25. to the most unspeakable joy of his subjects.Holland, Samuel, gent.A86461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true and exact prospect of the famous citty of London from S. Marie overs steeple in Southwarke in its flourishing condition before the fireHollar, Wenceslaus, 1607-1677.A86466EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A grave and learned speech or an apology delivered by Denzill Hollis Esq; in a full answer to the charge against him, from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army: for the clearing of himselfe in every particular crime charged against him in the papers.Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680.A86468EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Mr. Hollis his speech to the Lords in Parliament concerning peace. With a motion for some course to be taken for repairing of trade, that so poore tradesmen may be preserved to hold out during these troublesome times. Whereunto is added a relation of a vision of blood in the skie, that appeared about Redding on Tuesday night last.Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680.A86477EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Sr Matthew Hale, Kt. sometime Lord Chief Justice of England: to one of his sons, after his recovery from the small-poxHale, Matthew, Sir, 1609-1676.A86479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first booke of Homer's Iliads Translated by Thomas Grantham, professor of the speedy way of teaching the Hebrew, Greek, and Latine tongues in London, at the Golden-Ball in Carter-Lane.Homer.A86496EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The discovery of vvitches: in answer to severall queries, lately delivered to the judges of the assize for the county of Norfolk. / And now published by Matthevv Hopkins, witch-finder. For the benefit of the whole kingdome.Hopkins, Matthew, d. 1647.A86550EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of the Right Honorable, Ralph Lord Hopton, Liftenant Generall of all His Majesties forces designed for the west of England. To all His Majesties loving subjects inhabiting in the severall counties of Cornwall, Devonshire, Summerset, Wilts, Bristoll, Bath and Wells, and the counties adjacent. From Plymouth, May. 20. 1650.Hopton, Ralph Hopton, Baron, 1598-1652.A86553EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration sent from the Right Honorable Ralph Lord Hopton. To the gentlemen and inhabitants of Cornwall, and the counties adjacent. Concerning his ingagement for and in behalf of Prince Charles, who now is King Charles the Second, King of Great Brittayne, &c. And desiring their joynt assistance to settle him in his crowne and dignitie, as he is their lawfull soveraigne.Hopton, Ralph Hopton, Baron, 1598-1652.A86554EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Selected parts of Horace, prince of lyricks; and of all the Latin poets the fullest fraught with excellent morality. Concluding with a piece out of Ausonius. and another out of Virgil. Now newly put into English.Horace.A86558EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Inclosure thrown open: or, Depopulation depopulated. Not by spades and mattocks; but, by the word of God, the laws of the land, and solid arguments. And the most material pleas that can be brought for it, considered and answered. / By Henry Halhead.Halhead, Henry.A86571EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proposal for a fund for Greenwich-Hospital and registered seamenHoskins, Thomas.A86583EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Lunæ, 3⁰ April. 1643. A letter from Sir John Hotham from Hull, of the first of this April instant, expressing Sir Hugh Cholmley's deserting the Parliament; ...England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A86593EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sir John Hothams letter to a worthy Member of the House of Commons, concerning the late discovery at Hull together with Master Beckwiths letter, a recusant, to Lievtenant Fooks his sonne in law, in service at Hull, under Sir John Hothams command, who was a great actor in that dangerous businesse.Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2.A86594EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
House-hold observations necessary for these times.A86603EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Poems, viz. 1. A panegyrick to the king. 2. Songs and sonnets. 3. The blind lady, a comedy. 4. The fourth book of Virgil, 5. Statius his Achilleis, with annotations. 6. A panegyrick to Generall Monck. / By the Honorable Sr Robert Howard.Howard, Robert, Sir, 1626-1698.A86610EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ah, ha; tumulus, thalamus: two counter-poems, the first, an elegy upon Edward late Earl of Dorset; The second, an epithalamium to the Lord M. of [Dor]chester.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86613EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bella Scot-Anglica. A brief of all the battells, and martiall encounters which have happened 'twixt England and Scotland, from all times to the present. VVherunto is annexed a corollary, declaring the causes whereby the Scot is come of late years to be so heightned in his spirits; with some prophecies which are much cryed up, as reflecting upon the fate of both nations.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86615EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An inquisition after blood. To the Parliament in statu quo nunc, and to the Army regnant; or any other whether Royallist, Presbyterian, Independent or Leveller, whom it may concern.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86624EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The instruments of a king: or, A short discourse of the svvord. The scepter. The crowne. ...Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86626EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The nuptialls of Peleus and Thetis. Consisting of a mask and a comedy, or The the [sic] great royall ball, acted lately in Paris six times by the King in person. The Duke of Anjou. The Duke of Yorke. with divers other noble men. Also by the Princess Royall Henrette Marie. The Princess of Conty. The Dutchess of Roquelaure. The Dutchess of Crequy. with many other ladies of honour.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86630EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vote, or A poeme royall, presented to His Maiestie for a new-yeares-gift. By way of discourse 'twixt the poet, and his muse. Calendis Ianuariis 1642.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86640EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A winter dreame.Howell, James, 1594?-1666.A86641EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The common salvation contended for, and the faith which was once delivered to the saints· Or, An answer to a book called a plain answer to eighteen queries of Iohn Whitehead, put forth by William Kays, who calls himself minister of the Gospel at Stokesly; wherein he hath perverted the faith once delivered to the saints, and pleads for those things which the Scripture declares against, and so he is made manifest, not to be a minister of the everlasting Gospel, but preachesanother [sic] Gospel. The queries laid down, and the substance of his answer, with a reply to his answer. / By one who is a friend to all, who wait for the appearance of Iesus Christ without sin to salvation, known to the world by the name. Francis Howgill.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86648EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fiery darts of the divel quenched; or, Something in answer to a book called, a second beacon fired, presented to the Lord Protector, and the Parliament, and subscribed by Luke Fawne, John Rothwel, Samuel Gellibrand, Thomas Underhill, Joshua Kirton, Nathaniel Web. Wherin, their lies and slanders are made manifest against the innocent, and those books which have been published by them they call Quakers, owned and vindicated, and all the rest which is in that book disowned, and their deceite laid open; how they have perverted the truth and our words in those books which they cry out of as blasphemy, that the truth may not suffer under the reproach of the heathen. / By one who is a witnesse for the truth against Gog and Magog, called after the flesh, Francis Howgil. Also something in answer to a booke called a voice from the Word of the Lord, by one John Griffith, against us, whom the world calls Quakers, wherein his false accusations is denied, and he proved to be a slanderer, and the truth cleared from his scandals. By one who is a witnesse against the deceits of the world, called Edward Burrough.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86649EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The inheritance of Jacob discovered. After his return out of Ægypt: and the leading of the Lord to the land of promise, declared, and some information of the way thither. Or a word of exhortation to all professors in England, Scotland and Ireland, and to all the world where this shall come, wherein the common salvation is declared, in which the saints believed; and deceit discovered and made manifest. Published in love to all the honest hearted in the nations, in love and bowels of compassion to your soules. Also a few words of exhortation to the rulers of England, and Ireland. / By a servant of Jesus Christ who delighteth in his masters worke. Francis Howgill.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86650EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A lamentation for the scattered tribes, who are exiled into captivity, and are now mingled among the heathen, and are joyned to the oppressor, and refuses to return. Presented unto all the separated congregations, under what name or form soever, in love to the lost. Shewing, the difference betwixt them that were separated by the word of faith, and them who have separated themselves, in imitation from the letter: ... / By a servant of truth, and a friend to righteousness, who suffers with the seed, which is held in oppression, waiting and labouring for its return; called Francis Howgill.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86651EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
This is onely to goe amongst friends.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86652EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The visitation of the rebellious nation of Ireland. And a warning from the Lord proclaimed, to all the inhabitants thereof, to make their peace with him before hislong [sic] suffering come to an end. With a lamentation over its unfruitfulnes and rebellion after so many visitations. And an exhortation to all the honest hearted, to meet the Lord by repentance, while the patience of the Lord continues. Or the sealing of the Lords testimony unto all sorts of people in that land, by his servants, after their several months sore labours, and travells, and sufferings therein, who loved not their lives for the seeds sake. Also some particular papers, written in that nation, to severall sorts of people. I. A warning, to the heads, and rulers, and people of Dublin. ... VII. An invitation to all the poor desolate souldiers, to repent, and make their peace with the Lord, and their duty shewed them, what the Lord requires of them. By them who are sufferers, for the seeds sake; waiting for the building of distressed Sion: F.H. E.B.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86654EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A woe against the magistrates, priests, and people of Kendall in the county of Westmerland, pronounced from the Lord by one of his prophets. Which may warn all the persecuting cities and towns in the north, and every where, to repent and fear the Lord, lest the decree go forth against them. Also the stumbling-block removed from weak mindes, who are offended at the strange signs and wonders acted by the servants of the Lord, scornfully called Quakers in the northern parts of this nation.Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669.A86655EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The cause of stumbling removed from all that will receive the truth; and from before the eyes of the wise men of London: in a treatise shewing the difference between the spirit of a man which is the candle of the Lord, and the light which hath enlightned every man that cometh into the world. Also shewing ... there is not diversity of lights and spirits, by which they are ministred ... Herein also is a false hosanna, and a false testimony reproved ... the name of him which hath so long travell'd to bring forth wind and confusion, is one known in the city of London by the name of Iohn Iackson ... that so ... understanding and knowledge of the truth may be increased, in those that follow on to know the Lord. Given forth from the Lords servant, Richard Hubberthorne.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86663EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The immediate call to the ministry of the Gospel, witnessed by the spirit: vvith a true declaration of the persecution and suffering of Richard Hubberthorne, James Parnell, Ann Blayling, by Will. Pickering, who is Mayor of Cambridge. Also an answer to divers letters and mittimusses, against the said prisoners, answered; by them who are sufferers for the truth, and for the testimony of Jesus, Richard Hubberthorn, James Parnell.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86665EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The rebukes of a reviler fallen upon his own head, in an answer to a book put forth by one Iohn Stelham, called a minister at Terlin in Essex. Wherein is shewed unto all spiritual men, that he himself is justly proved to be a contradictor of the scriptures, while he falsly accuses others thereof, that are clear, and the saying is fulfilled upon him, he is fallen into the pit, which he digged for others, for even that way which he calls heresie, do we worship the God of our fathers. By R.H.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86667EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Something against swearing and concerning the oath of allegiance and supremacyA86669EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The testimony of the everlasting gospel witnessed through sufferings.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86670EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true separation between the power of the spirit, and the imitation of Antichrist. The difference between the pretious and the vile, between the saints and professors, between the power and the form, between the wise virgins who are so indeed, and them who have gotten the name, but want the power.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86671EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true testimony of obedience to the heavenly call, for which I suffer the loss of all things, that I may be found in obedience to him who hath called me.Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.A86672EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief representation and discovery of the notorious falshood and dissimulation contained in a book styled, The Gospel-way confirmed by miracles. Published by Nicholas Ware, and Matthew Hall, for the use of the Church of Whatfield in Suffolk. Being the substance of the informations, and free consessions of Anne the wife of the above-named Matthew Hall, (formerly called Anne Wells) and others, taken before Brampton Gurdon Esquire, justice of peace of that county; and now (not without the same justice his consent) set forth, for publike satisfaction concerning the same book. Imprimatur. Edm: Calamy, June 4. 1649.T. J.A86673EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lazarus's sores licked; or, An answer to these three positions: I: that Christ paid tribute to Cæsar. II. That Cæsar was an usurper in Judea, and had onely bare possession, but no right at all. III. That bare possession, without any right to a throne, gives title sufficient to the usurper, and is ground sufficient for people to subject to that usurper.Hall, Edmund, 1619 or 20-1687.A86677EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lingua testium: wherein monarchy is proved, 1. To be jure divino. 2. To be successive in the Church (except in time of a nationall desertion) from Adam untill Christ. 3. That monarchy is the absolute true government under the Gospel. 4. That immediately after extraordinary gifts in the Church ceased, God raised up a monarch for to defend the Church. 5. That Christian monarchs are one of the witnesses spoken of Rev. 11. 6. That England is the place from whence God fetched the first witnesse of this kind. 7. England was the place whither the witnesses, (viz. godly magistracy and ministry) never drove by Antichrist. Where is proved, first, that there hath been a visible magistracy, (though in sackcloth,) these 1260. yeares in England. ... Amongst these things are proved that the time of the calling of the Jews, the fall of Antichrist, and the ruine of the Beast of the earth is at hand. Wherein you have the hard places of Mat. 24, and Rev. 17. explained with severall other hard texts: ... / Written by Testis-Mundus Catholicus, in the yeare of the Beasts of the earth's raign, 1651.Hall, Edmund, 1619 or 20-1687.A86683EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Manus testium movens: or, A Presbyteriall glosse upon many of those obscure prophetick texts in Canticles, Isay, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, Daniel, Habakkuk, Zachary, Matthew, Romans, and the Revelations: which point at the great day of the vvitnesses rising; Antichrists ruine, and the Jews conversion, neare about this time. VVherein Dr. Homes, with the rest of the independent antichristian time-servers are clearly confuted, and out of their own writings condemned: and against them proved, that the present usurpers in England are that antichristian party who have slain the witnesses, and shall reign but three yeers and an half, which time is almost at an end. To this book must be joyned Lingua testium, being its proper preface. / Written by Testis-mundus Catholicus Scotanglo-Britanicus.Hall, Edmund, 1619 or 20-1687.A86686EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hugh Peters last will and testament or, The haltering of the divell. To the tune of, the guelding of the divel.A86693EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Gods appearing for the tribe of Levi: improved in a sermon preached at St. Paul's, Nov. 8. to the sons of ministers, then solemnly assembled. / By Geo: Hall, minster at St. Botolph Aldersgate.Hall, George, 1612?-1668.A86708EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble address, and hearty desires of the gentlemen, ministers and free-holders of the county of Northampton Presented to his Excellency the Lord General Monk, at his arrival at Northampton, January 24. 1659.A86718EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble advice, and tender declaration, or remonstrance of several thousands of men fearing God, in the county of Durham, Northumberland, and the adjacent parts of Westmerland and Cumberland, with the north part of Yorkshire; to the Lord General Monk, and those vvith him.A86724EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Humble advice, and tender declaration, or remonstrance of several thousands of men fearing God, in the county of Durham, Northumberland, and the adjacent parts of Westmerland and Cumberland, with the north part of Yorkshire; to the Lord General Monk and those vvith him.A86725EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble and thankful acknowledgement and declaration of the county of Southampton presented by the grand jury of the said county at the last sitting of a commission of oyer and terminer, to be presented by the knights and burgesses that serve for that county, to the Right Honorable, the House of Commons in Parliament assembled.A86727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Digitus testium, or A dreadful alarm to the vvhole kingdom, especially the Lord Major, the aldermen, and the Common-Councel of the City of London. Or a short discourse of the excellency of Englands lawes and religion. Together, with the antiquity of both, and the famous Kings that England hath had to defend both the religion and the laws against the heathen Romish emperours, and against the Romish power, under Popes. With the several plots the Popes of Rome have used against the Kings of England, to throwe them down, and how of late he hath prevailed against the magistracy and ministery of England, his new designes, and manner of progress: together, with a serious view of the new oath or ingagement, with 22. queries upon the same. And also objections made against the non-subscribers thereof answered. Let the ingenuous reader take so much pains, as to read that incomparable peece of vindication of a treatise of monarchy by way of discovery of three main points thereof.A86729EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Heaven ravished: or A glorious prize, atchieved by an heroicall enterprize: as it was lately presented in a sermon to the honourable House of Commons, at their solemn fast, May 29. 1644. By Henry Hall, B.D. late fellow of Trin. Coll. in Cambridge. Printed by order of the said House.Hall, Henry, B.D.A86730EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble desires of the knights, gentlemen, ministers, freeholders and inhabitants of the county and burrough of Leicester Delivered to His Excellency, the Lord Generall Monck, at St Albans the thirtieth day of Ianuary, 1659. by George Fawnt Esquire, High Sheriffe of the said county, William Boothby, Richard Orton, and Richard Halford Esquires, entrusted for that purpose by the body of the whole county.A86738EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble desires of loyall hearted, wel-affected free-men of the city of London in their severall parishes unto their severall common-councell-men by them intrusted for the peace and welfare of the city.A86739EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Confusion confounded: or, A firm way of settlement settled and confirmed. Wherein is considered the reasons of the resignation of the late Parlament, and the establishment of a Lord Protector.Hall, John, 1627-1656.A86752EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition and resolution of the deputy-lieutenants, captains, officers, souldiers, and voluntiers of the trained bands of the county of Warwick to the right honourable, Robert Lord Brook, Lord Lieutenant of the county aforesaid, and by his Lordship presented to the high court of Parliament, July 9. 1642. With the answer of the Lords thereunto annexed.A86757EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of divers citizens of the city of London. To [t]he High and Honourable Court of Parliament assembled at Westminster.A86762EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of divers inhabitants of the county of Hertford, who have faithfully adhered to the Good Old Cause. Presented to the Parliament, by Dr. Barber, with many free-holders, and other inhabitants of the said county, May 13. 1659. Together with the Parliament's answer thereunto.A86764EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of Richard Cromwell, late Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, to the councel of officers at Walingford House.A86781EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Horae vacivae, or, Essays. Some occasionall considerations. By John Hall.Hall, John, 1627-1656.A86786EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Buckingham, presented to the Kings most Excellent Maiestie at VVindsor the thirteenth of this instant January. 1642. In the behalfe of Mr. Hampden Knight for the said county, and of the rest of the members of Parliament, accused by his Maiestie of treason. VVith his Maiesties gratious answere thereunto.A86798EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter written to a gentleman in the country, touching the dissolution of the late Parliament, and the reasons therof.Hall, John, 1627-1656.A86800EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the knights, esquires, gentry freeholders, and inhabitants of the county of Sommerset presented to the honourable knights, citizens, and burgesses now assembled in Parliament, June 15. 1642.A86804EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-councell assembled: to the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. Together with their answers to the said petition.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A86813EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Poems by John Hall.Hall, John, 1627-1656.A86824EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true account and character of the times, historically and politically drawn by a gentleman to give satisfaction to his friend in the countrey.Hall, John, 1627-1656.A86829EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the peacefull, obedient, religious, and honest Protestants of this kingdome, presented unto the honourable House of Commons in their behalfe, by Doctor Hynton, 1642. With an answer to the severall objections proposed against him concerning the Protestants petition, by a committee appointed from the honourable House of Commons.Hinton, John, Sir, 1603?-1682.A86836EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of the vvell-affected yong men in the Citty of London and liberties thereof to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in the high court of Parliament now assembled.A86843EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition of us the Parliaments poore souldiers in the army of Ireland whereof many are starved already, and many dead for want of chirurgions,A86846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble remonstrance of the farmers and adventurers in the vvine-farme of fourty shillings per tun, to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, anno Dom. 1641.A86860EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble representation of his late Majesties and Princes domestick servants signifying their distressed condition, and necessitated designment for relief.A86875EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An apologeticall letter to a person of quality, concerning a scandalous and malicious passage, in a conference lately held betwixt an inquisitor at White-Hall and Mr Anthony Sadler, published in his Inquisitio Anglicana. / Written by Jo. Hall Bishop of Norwich, in vindication of himself.Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656.A86877EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble tender and declaration of many well-affected mariners and sea-men, commanders of ships, members of the Trinity-house, to the Commissioners of the Navy.A86879EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The foure wishes of Mr. John Humphrey, in conclusion of his sermons printed 1653. Intituled An humble admission unto the Lord's Supper, &c.Humfrey, John, 1621-1719.A86886EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right worshipful Iohn Fowke, alderman of the ward of Farrington within, to the deputy, Common-counsell, and to the rest of the inhabitants of the aforesaid ward. The humble petition of Joseph Hunscot citizen and stationer of London.Hunscot, Joseph.A86895EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration and engagement of the Marquesse of Huntley, the Earle of Atholl, Generall Midletou [sic], and many of the nobility of Scotland that have lately taken up arms for the defence of his Maiesties person and just authority.Huntley, Lewis Gordon, Marquess of, d. 1653.A86916EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The reply of Richard Hutchinson, Esquire, to Sir Eliab Harvey's answerHutchinson, Richard, Esq.A86939EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Hyberniae lachrymae or, a sad contemplation on the bleeding condition of Ireland. To the Honourable and excellently well accomplish Sir Iohn Clotworthy knight, and collonel.A86945EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Christ and his Church: or, Christianity explained, under seven evangelical and ecclesiastical heads; viz. Christ I. Welcomed in his nativity. II. Admired in his Passion. III. Adored in his Resurrection. IV. Glorified in his Ascension. V. Communicated in the coming of the Holy Ghost. VI. Received in the state of true Christianity. VII. Reteined in the true Christian communion. With a justification of the Church of England according to the true principles of Christian religion, and of Christian communion. By Ed. Hyde, Dr. of Divinity, sometimes fellow of Trinity Colledge in Cambridge, and late rector resident at Brightwell in Berks.Hyde, Edward, 1607-1659.A86946EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The mystery of Christ in us, with the mystery of the Father, Word, and holy Ghost or Spirit, opened also, the parable of the rich man's flocks and herds, and the poor man's ewe-lamb, explicated. Likewise, the way that Christ takes to undo a man, and take away his life. Together with a discovery of the neerness of Christs coming, and of those glorious things which are to be fulfilled in these later days. Set forth and published by Ed. Hide jun.Hyde, Edward, 1607-1659.A86947EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A wonder and yet no wonder a great red dragon in heaven.Hyde, Edward, 1607-1659.A86948EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A hymne to the gentle--craft, or Hewsons lamentation. To the tune of the blind beggar.A86954EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Nevvs from the north: or, A true relation of the affaires in those parts, and in Scotland. Being a letter sent to a friend from Penrith in Cumberland, the 23. of June, 1648. And published for the satisfaction of those that desire to be truly informed of the present condition of those places.H. H.A86971EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Chiliasto-mastix redivivus, sive Homesus enervatus. A confutation of the millenarian [sic] opinion, plainly demonstrating that Christ will not reign visibly and personally on earth with the saints for a thousand yeers either before the day of judgement, in the day of judgement, or after it: where you also have many texts of scripture vindicated from the vain glosses of one Dr. Homes, a great Millenarian [sic], and all of his cavils (of any consequence) refelled and answered. With a word to our Fifth Monarch-Men, whose dangerous practises of late, clearly shew that this opinion leads to schisme, and sedition in church and state. / By Tho Hall B.D. and pastor of Kingsnorton.Hall, Thomas, 1610-1665.A86981EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached at St. Bartholomevvs the lesse in London, on the xxvii. day of March 1642; being the day of the inauguration of our soveraigne lord King Charles. By William Hall. Minister of that parish, and now thought fit to be published.Hall, William, d. 1662.A86986EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached in the Cathedral & Metropolitical Church of St. Peter in York, on Sunday, Novemb. 17. 1695 by George Halley ...Halley, George, 1655 or 6-1708.A86987EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ourography or Speculations on the excrements of urine with the distinctions, causes, colours, and contents thereof: and other symptomes observed in nature. Also, a philosophicall discourse of the colours of urine, with the art of mixing them, according to quantity, number, and weight. By Henry Hamand.Hamand, Henry.A86991EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A famous and joyfull victory obtained by the Earl of Stamfords forces neere Stratford in Northampton-shire, against Prince Robert his forces, who assaulted them at one of the clock at night where they were billetted, declaring the manner of the fight, and how the Earl of Stamfords forces took 50. of them prisoners, putting the rest to flight. Also another happy victory obtained by the Lord Brooks, September the 8. against divers Kentish cavaleers that were going to the standard at Nottingham, with the taking of the Lord Montague prisoner. who was brought to London, Sep. 9. Signified to the Honourable House of Commons.Hamblet, John.A86993EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of a letter from Duke Hamilton, to the ministers at Lancaster, with their answer to the same. / Published by authority.Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649.A86995EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new declaration set forth by the Lord Gen. Hamilton wherein is declared, the full resolution of the officers and souldiers in the Scottish army, to the Presbyterians of England, and their resolution to settle the Kings Majesty in his royal throne, and to make him as glorious a prince as ever reigned in Europe. Likewise, the propositions of Sir Marmaduke Langdale, to the Lord Generall, concerning the uniting of the two armies, and a declaration touching the Presbyterians, and the Royalists. Presented to Duke Hamilton upon his entring into England, and the proceedings of the Scottish army thereupon. Also, another army advancing out of Scotland, under the command of Gen. Monroe. And a great fight neer Carlisle, between the two armies, and the number killed and taken.Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649.A86996EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The several speeches of Duke Hamilton Earl of Cambridg, Henry Earl of Holland, and Arthur Lord Capel, upon the scaffold immediately before their execution, on Friday the 9. of March. Also the several exhortations, and conferences with them, upon the scaffold, by Dr Sibbald, Mr Bolton, & Mr Hodges. Published by special authority.Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649.A86997EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Marques Hamiltons speech before the Kings most excellent Majesty: concerning his returne into England. Spoken in Parliament in Scotland, Novem. 6, 1641. VVith a briefe and exact commemoration of all the wicked plots of the papists, from the first intended malice unto this day against the Protestants.Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649.A86998EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration of Duke Hamilton, concerning his engagement against England, and his coming in with the King of Scots. And, his speech and confession made to divers officers of the Army, upon his death-bed; with the protestation and resolution of the citizens of VVorcester concerning the present government. Also, the old Dutchesse of Hamilton's prophesie (grandmother to the foresaid Duke) concerning the routing of the Scots army, and the extirpation of the family of the Stuarts. Together, with the copy of a letter from Edenburgh in Scotland, communicating the transactions of affaires in that nation.Hamilton, William Hamilton, Duke of, 1616-1651.A86999EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The souldiers sad complaint. Per I.H.I. H.A87000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discovery of the latitude of the loss of the earthly paradise by original sin. Occasioned by a disputation betwixt Mr. Matthias Rutton, min: of Boughton Munchalse in Kent, and the author hereof; branched out in these particulars, as followeth: I. First, an examination of his apologetical letter, with a full answer thereunto. II. Secondly, six arguments to prove that original sin exposed Adam and his posterity but to the first death. III. Thirdly, a discovery of the false and corrupted ministers by ten characters. IV. Fourthly, a discovery of the true ministers by ten characters. / By George Hammon, pastor to the Church of Christ meeting in Biddenden in Kent.Hammon, George.A87004EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An ansvver to the animadversions on the dissertations touching Ignatius's epistles, and the episcopacie in them asserted. By H. Hammond, D.D.Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660.A87009EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A brief vindication of three passages in the Practical catechisme, from the censures affixt on them by the ministers of London, in a book entitled, A testimony to the truth of Jesus Christ, &c. / By H. Hammond D.D.Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660.A87010EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Leah and Rachel, or, the two fruitfull sisters Virginia and Mary-land: their present condition, impartially stated and related. VVith a removall of such imputations as are scandalously cast on those countries, whereby many deceived souls, chose rather to beg, steal, rot in prison, and come to shamefull deaths, then to better their being by going thither, wherein is plenty of all things necessary for humane subsistance. / By John Hammond.Hammond, John, d. 1707.A87050EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Colonel Hammond's letter sent to William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, concerning Mr. Osborns late scandalizing the said Colonel, and the rest of the gentlemen now attending the King : which letter was read in the House of Commons. Together with an order of the Commons for the said Osborn to appear within fourty days to make good his allegation. Published by authority.Hammond, Robert, 1621-1654.A87051EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Colonel Hammond's letter sent to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, wherein he desires, that Mr. Osborns charge against Major Rolph, may be brought to a speedy examination. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. With a letter sent to the Honorable Committee at Derby-house, concerning the taking of the Earl of Holland, and many officers of quality, two hundred horse, much gold and silver, with other good booty. Ordered by the said Committee, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Gualther Frost Secr'Hammond, Robert, 1621-1654.A87052EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Gods judgements upon drunkards, swearers, and sabbath-breakers. In a collection of the most remarkable examples of Gods revealed wrath upon these sins with their aggravations, as well from scripture, as reason. And a caution to authority, lest the impunity of these evils bring a scourge upon the whole nation. By W. L.Hammond, Samuel, d. 1665.A87056EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Poems. By W.H.Hammond, William, b. 1614.A87057EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands joy, expressed in an epinikion, to the most renowned man of honor, and temporal redeemer of the prince, peers, and people of this land, his excellency the Lord General Monck.J. H.A87059EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the High Court of Parliament. The humble petition of Edward Hanchett, usher of the late Court of Wards and Liveries.Hanchett, Edward.A87062EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Hang-man's lamentation, or, The Chancellour's farewelA87066EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The hang-mans last will and testament with his lagacy to the nine worthies, viz. Col. Lambert, Creed, &c.A87067EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech and confession of Mr. Richard Hannam on Tuesday last in the rounds of Smithfield, being the 17. of this instant June immediately before his great and fatall leap from off the ladder together with a true and perfect description of his life and death; his several rambles, figaries, exploits, and designs, performed in most parts of Europe; especially upon the king of Scots, the queen of Sweden, the kings of France, Spain, and Denmark, the high and mighty States of Holland, the great Turk, and the pope of Rome. This is licensed and entred, according to speciall order and command.Hannam, Richard, d. 1656.A87069EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parliament of England Scotland and Ireland. The humble petition of Henry Harbotle, on the behalf of himself and above 100 of the poor tenants within the Barony of Langley in the county of Northumberland.Harbotle, Henry.A87078EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble manifest of Sir Job Harby knight. in April. 1650.Harby, Job, Sir.A87079EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The clergies lamentation: deploring the sad condition of the kingdome of Ireland, by reason of the unparallel'd cruelties and murders exercised by the inhumane popish rebells upon many thousand Protestants in the Province of Ulster, and especially the ministers there, since the beginning of this bloudy rebellion. In which is also particularly expressed the names, and manner of the murthering, imprisoning and famishing of such ministers and others, by those barbarous and blood-thirsty rebells. Published as an incouragement to all true-borne Englishmen, to rise up as one man to resist those rebells, who are (by command from His Majesty) shortly to be brought over into England. By Daniel Harcourt, one of the commissioners for the examination of the Protestants grievances in that province. Published by order.Harcourt, Daniel.A87081EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A hymne called Englands Hosanna to God, for the restoration, and coronation of Charls the second, in imitation of that song, sung by the angels, Glory be to God. / Penned by Daniel Harcourt, sometime of Brazen-Nose Colledge in Oxford, an exile for his loyaltie; late chaplain to his Majesties Frigot, the Leopard, out of Italy.Harcourt, Daniel.A87082EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from Sr. Simon Harcourt, to a worthy member of the House of Commons. VVith a true relation of the proceedings of the English army, under his command, to this present March. Whereunto is added the many miraculous deliverances, in the relieving and defending of the city of Tredagh, by the providence of God. Exactly related, by the minister of the same town, who was an eye witnesse thereof, and is still resident there.Harcourt, Simon, Sir, 1603?-1642.A87085EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The difficvlty of sions deliverance and reformation: together with the activitie which her friends should manifest during the time that her cause is in agitation. Delivered in a sermon at Margarets Westminster, before the honourable House of Commons on Wednesday morning, the twenty-sixt day of Iune. 1644. / By Humphrey Hardwick, Minister of the Word at Hadam Magna in the County of Hertfard, and one of the Assembly of Divines.Hardwick, Humphrey, b. 1601 or 2.A87086EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The last proceedings of the Scots, being a report by a messenger sent from the English Commissioners at Sunderland, with letters to the Lord Wharton, Sir Henry Vain, &c. Delivered to the Parliament on Saturdry [sic], Aprill 6. 1644. By Master John Hardy. With a warrant signed, by William Row. Secretary to the Commissionets [sic].Hardy, John, 17th cent.A87087EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Death's alarum: or, Security's vvarning-piece. A sermon preached in S. Dionis Back-Church, at the funerall of Mrs. Mary Smith (daughter of Mr. Isaac Colfe, formerly minister of Gods Word at Chadwell in Essex, and late wife of Mr. Richard Smith of London, draper) who dyed the 9th. day of Novemb. 1653. and was buried the 16th of the same moneth. By Nath: Hardy, Mr. of Arts, and preacher to that parish.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87089EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A divine prospective: representing the just mans peacefull end. In a funerall sermon preached at Katharine Creechurch, Aug. 14. 1649. at the enterrement of the remaines of the Right Worshipfull and truly religious, Sir John Gayr, Knight: deceased July 20. 1649. / By Nathaniel Hardy, M.A. and preacher to the parish of Dionis Back-Church.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87090EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Divinity in mortality, or The Gospels excellency and the preachers frailty, represented in a sermon preached at the funerals of Mr Richard Goddard late minister of the parish of St Gregories by Pauls; who died on Thursday the 12th of May 1653. and was buried on Moonday [sic] the 16th day of the same moneth. By Nath. Hardy Master of Arts, and preacher to the parish of St Dyonis Back-Church.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87092EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The epitaph of a godly man, especially a man of God or, The happines by death of holines in life. Delineated in a sermon preached at the funerall of Mr Adam Pemberton late minister of the parish of St Fosters Foster-lane : who ended this mortall, April the 8th, 1655. and was buried in hope of an immortal life the 11th of the same moneth. / By Nath: Hardy M.A. and preacher to the parish of St Dionis Back Church.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87093EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The first general epistle of St. John the Apostle, unfolded & applied. The second part, in thirty and seven lectures on the second chapter, from the third to the last verse. Delivered in St. Dionys. Back-Church, by Nath: Hardy minister of the gospel, and preacher to that parish.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87095EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon, preached at St. Gregories church by St. Paul's on Sunday the 13th. day of Iune, 1658. Intended for the funeral solemnization of Iohn Hewit, Dr. of divinity, and late minister thereHardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87103EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Thankfulness in grain: or a good life the best return. Delivered in another sermon on the same occasion in St. Dionis, Back-Church, Aug. 14. 1653. By Nath. Hardy, Master of Arts, and preacher to that parish.Hardy, Nathaniel, 1618-1670.A87104EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A most excellent and rare drink, pleasant and profitable for young and old people, that may be administered at all times, ...J. H.A87105EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands proper and onely way to an establishment in honour, freedome, peace and happinesse. Or, The Normane yoke once more uncased, and the necessity, justice, and present seasonablenesse of breaking it in pieces demonstrated, in eight most plain and true propositions with their proofs. / By the author of Anti-Normanisme, and of the Plain English to the neglectors of it.Hare, John, 17th cent.A87106EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
St. Edwards ghost: or, Anti-Normanisme: being a patheticall complaint and motion in the behalfe of our English nation against her grand (yet neglected) grievance, Normanisme.Hare, John, 17th cent.A87109EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie upon the death of the mirrour of magnanimity, the right Honourable Robert Lord Brooke Lord Generall of the forces of the counties of VVarwick, and Stafford, who was slain by a musket shot at the siege of Liechfield, the second day of March, 1642.Harington, Henry, fl. 1642.A87113EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the Arch-Bishop of Paris, to the late king JamesHarlay de Champvallon, François de, 1625-1695.A87116EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A translate of a letter from Don Lewis de Harro chief counsellor and Minister of State to his Majesty of Spaine sent unto the King of Scots at Brussels concerning the affaires in England, publication of the Articles of Peace and marriage with France, &c.Méndez de Haro, Luis, 1598-1661.A87125EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse shewing, that the spirit of parliaments, with a council in the intervals, is not to be trusted for a settlement: lest it introduce monarchy, and persecution for conscience. By James Harrington.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87131EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse upon this saying: the spirit of the nation is not yet to be trusted with liberty; lest it introduce monarchy, or invade the liberty of conscience.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87132EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter unto Mr. Stubs in answer to his Oceana weighed, &c.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87133EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A parallel of the spirit of the people, with the spirit of Mr. Rogers. And an appeal thereupon unto the reader, whether the spirit of the people, or the spirit of men like Mr. Rogers, be the sitter to be trusted with the government. By James Harrington.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87134EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Politicaster or, a comical discourse, in answer unto Mr. Wren's book, intituled, Monarchy asserted, against Mr. Harrington's Oceana. / By J.H.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87135EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pour enclouer le canon.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87136EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prerogative of popular government. A politicall discourse in two books. The former containing the first præliminary of Oceana, inlarged, interpreted, and vindicated from all such mistakes or slanders as have been alledged against it under the notion of objections. The second concerning ordination, against Dr. H. Hamond, Dr. L. Seaman, and the authors they follow. In which two books is contained the whole commonwealth of the Hebrews, or of Israel, senate, people, and magistracy, both as it stood in the institution by Moses, and as it came to be formed after the captivity. As also the different policies introduced into the Church of Christ, during the time of the Apostles. By James Harrington.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87137EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Rota: or, A model of a free-state, or equall common-wealth: once proposed and debated in brief, and to be again more at large proposed to, and debated by a free and open society of ingenious gentlemen.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87138EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Valerius and Publicola: or, The true form of a popular commonwealth extracted e puris naturalibus. By James Harrington.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87139EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The vvayes and meanes whereby an equal & lasting Commonvvealth may be suddenly introduced and perfectly founded with the free consent and actual confirmation of the whole people of England. / By James Harrington.Harrington, James, 1611-1677.A87140EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true relation of a company of Brownists, separatists, and nonconformists, in Monmouthshire in Wales. With the manner of their doctrine, christnings, vveddings, and burialls. Together vvith a relation of the knavery that some of their teachers practised to enrich themselves withall. The truth whereof will be justified by sundry people of good quality inhabiting in the said county. / By Edward Harris.Harris, Edward, 17th cent.A87141EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Englands out-cry, for the sad distractions now lying upon the church and state. Wherein shee humbly implores mercy from God, pitty from her soveraigne, and justice on her enemies. Laying downe, both the primary, and secondary causes, of her fresh bleeding calamities. So that judicious, simple, all may see, the first promoter of this misery. Reade diligently, consider carefully, and make what thou hast read, a case of conscience. VVritten by J. Harris. This is licensed, and entered, according to orderHarris, John, Gent.A87142EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Peace and not warre: or The moderator. Truly, but yet plainly, stating the case of the Common-VVealth, as to several of the considerable councils & transactions from the year 1636. to 1659. By John Harris, Gent. An affectionate lover of his countryes peace.Harris, John, Gent.A87143EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A lash for a lyar: or, The stayner stayned. Being an answer to a false and scandalous pamphlet, entituled The triumph stayned. Lately published by Mr. George Masterson, (pretended preacher of the Gospell at Shore-ditch.) Wherein is contained a cleere discoverie of the said Mr. Mastersons treachery and falshood, there being no lesse then xxj. lyes in the compasse of one sheet of the said pamphlet, as appeares by the testimony of many honest men, given under their hands, and presented to the Parliament, Febr. 21. 1647. / Written by Jah: Norris, a hater of treacherie, and an opposer of tyrannie and injustice.Harris, John, fl. 1647.A87146EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech of Major John Harris at the place of execution, near St. Mary Axe, on Monday the third of September, 1660. With his prayer immediately before his death; and his confession touching his appearing on the scaffold before White-Hall, at the most horrid murder of our late gracious Soveraign Lord King Charles.Harris, John, d. 1660.A87149EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
True religion in the old way of piety and charity. Delivered in a sermon to the Lord Major and Court of Aldermen of this city of London, at their anniversary meeting on Munday (commonly called Easter-Munday) at the Spittle, 1645. / By Robert Harris B D. pastor of Hanwell, Oxon. and a member of the Assembly of Divines.Harris, Robert, 1581-1658.A87152EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Plain dealing: or, The countreymans doleful complaint and faithful watchword, to the statesmen of the times, whether in the Parliament or Army. Wherein is set down, the rise, nature, and species of right government, with the corruption thereof in former, and this our generation, to this present time. / By Edward Harrison of Keensworth in Hertfordshire, sometimes preacher to Col: Harrison's regiment.Harrison, Edward, of Keensworth in Hertfordshire.A87156EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The weary traveller his eternal rest being a discourse of that blessed rest here, which leads to endless rest hereafter. By H. H. D. D. Rector of Snaylwell, and Canon of Ely.Harrison, Henry, 1610 or 11-1690.A87158EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A vindication of the Holy Scriptures. Or the manifestation of Jesus Christ the true Messiah already come. Being the Christians antidote against the poysons of Judaisme and atheisme of this present age. Proved out of sacred scripture, ancient historians, and Jewish Rabbins. / By that learned, and late eminent divine, John Harrison.Harrison, John, of the Inner Temple.A87160EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A glimpse of divine light, breaking through a cloud of errours. Being an explanation of certain passages exhibited by anonymus, to the commissioners of White-Hall, appointed for approbation of publick preachers, against Joseph Harrison Gospel-preacher at Lund-Chappel in Lancashire, for the supposed delivering of which, he was denied approbation. / Published by the said Joseph Harrison, and proposed to the consideration of all them that love our Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity.Harrison, Joseph.A87161EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Irelands misery since the late cessation: sent in a letter from a gentleman in Dublin, to his brother in law, now residing in London, sometime living in the county of Cavan in that kingdome. Wherein is set forth the great cruelty and horrible massacres, committed upon the English Protestants in severall castles and places which they have taken since. With divers other remarkable passages of great consequence concerning the affaires of both kingdoms.Harrison, Richard, 17th cent.A87165EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech of Maj. Gen. Harison, upon his arraignment, tryal, and condemnation; with the sentence of death pronounced against him, to be hang'd, drawn, and quarter'd As also the speeches of Alderman Tich Mr. burn, Hugh Peters, Col. Axtel, and Col. Lilburn; at the sessions house in the Old Bayley, before the most honourable Lords, and others His Majesties commissioners of Oyer and Terminer; upon the reading of the charge and indictment of high-treason, that they had wilfully, maliciously, and trayterously, advised, abetted, assisted, contrived, and compassed the death of our late dread soveraign Charles the first by the grace of God of ever blessed memory King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c.A87169EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Topica sacra: spiritual logick: some brief hints and helps to faith, meditation, and prayer, comfort and holiness. / Communicated at Christ-Church, Dublin, in Ireland. By T.H. minister of the Gospel.Harrison, Thomas, 1619-1682.A87170EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The humble petition, or representation of M. William Harrison, gentleman and souldier. To His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, Captain Generall of the forces raised for the King and Parliament. Together with a further relation of the said Mr. William Harrison, with a true discovery of abundance of treasure sent downe into the west, and divers persons there imployed to raise forces (under pretence of the service for Ireland) to make warre against this army commanded by his Excellency. As also the desire of the souldiery to the committee of Northampton. By William Harrison gent. souldier under his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.Harrison, William, gent.A87171EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Harry Hangman's honour: or, Gloucester-shire hangman's request to the smoakers or tobacconists in London.A87172EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A full relation of the defeate given, and victory obtained upon Saturday last, by our forces at Abbington: commanded by that noble and faithfull commander, Major Generall Browne, against the Oxford forces, commanded by the two Princes, Rupert, and Maurice, who then with much confidence came to storm and take the aforesaid garrison. In a letter from Collonell Samuel Harsnet, to Captaine Jones in London. Imprimatur, Ja. Cranford.Harsnet, Samuel.A87173EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The everlasting joys of heaven: or, The blessed life of a Christian, in grace here; and in glory here-after. Set forth for the comfort and encouragement of all those that desire to fear the Lord; / by John Hart, a servant of Jesus Christ. Recommended to the reader, by Obadiah Sedgewick, and Iohn Downam, ministers of the Gospel.Hart, John, D.D.A87177EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prerogative priests passing-bell. Or Amen to the rigid clergy. Shewing the usefulness, equity, lawfulness, and necessity, of private persons to take upon them preaching or expounding of the scriptures, having a call thereto by the word of God, and agreeable to the practise of the best reformed churches of Christ, and judgment of judicious divines both forraign and domestick. Being a brief reply to that discourse intituled The pulpit guarded with 17 arguments, and owned by Tho. Hall. Calculated on purpose for the metropolis of Northamptonshire, and may serve indifferently for those parts that are in conjunction with the northern climate. / By William Hartley.Hartley, William, of Stony-Stratford.A87180EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The compleat husband-man: or, A discourse of the whole art of husbandry; both forraign and domestick. Wherein many rare and most hidden secrets, and experiments are laid open to the view of all, for the enriching of these nations. Unto which is added A particular discourse of the naturall history and hubandry [sic] of Ireland. By Samuel Hartlib, Esq.Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662.A87184EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Designe for plentie, by an universall planting of fruit-trees: tendred by some wel-wishers to the publick.A87187EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons charity inlarged, stilling the orphans cry. By the liberality of the Parliament, in granting two houses by Act, and giving a thousand pound towards the work for the imployment of the poor, and education of poor children, who many of them are destroyed in their youth for want of being under a good government and education, whereby they may be made serviceable for God, and the Commonwealth. Also this good work is much encouraged by the liberall contributions of many well-affected citizens of London, for the better carrying it on for the glory of God, the honor of the nation, and comfort of the helples poor. With a platform, how many officers needfull to govern 100 children in a work-house, with laws and orders for the schoolmaster to read to the children once a day for a time, afterwards twice a month, whereby they may be kept under a godly and civill government, to the great joy of good peopl. With other observations worthy the reading. / By S.H. a well-wisher to the nations prosperity, and the poors comfort.Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662.A87192EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Parliaments reformation or A worke for presbyters, elders, and deacons to engage themselves, for the education of all poore children, and imployment of all sorts of poore, that no poore body young or old may be enforced to beg within their classes in city nor country. Published for the generall good of the kingdome. / By S.H. a friend of the common-wealth.Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662.A87194EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Irelands complaint of the armies hypocrisie. With his Excellencies entring unconquer'd London in a discourse between two freinds [sic] Donatus and Perigrin. With the slighting of the communicable line.A87201EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ireland's declaration being a remonstrance of the generality of the good people of Ireland.A87202EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Medicina magnetica: or, The rare and wonderful art of curing by sympathy: laid open in aphorismes; proved in conclusions; and digested into an easy method drawn from both: wherein the connexion of the causes and effects of these strange operations, are more fully dicovered than heretofore. All cleared and confirmed, by pithy reasons, true experiments, and pleasant relations. / Preserved and published, as a master-piece in this skill. By C. de Iryngio, chirurgo-medcine [sic] in the Army.Irvine, Christopher, fl. 1638-1685.A87213EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
It is humbly proposed on the behalf of the purchasers of bishops, and deans and chapters landsA87221EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
It is thought fit by divers persons of quality, who met on Friday last at Sciveners Hall, to advise how just debts may be secured ... to the Parliament. ... This 16 of August, 1644A87222EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Alimony arraign'd, or The remonstrance and humble appeal of Thomas Ivie Esq; from the high court of chancery, to His Highnes the Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. VVherein are set forth the unheard-of practices and villanies of lewd and defamed vvomen, in order to separate man and wife.Ivie, Thomas.A87232EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
In lilium bardum astrologastrum Lilius est quidvis, ...A87233EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
In memoriam Thomæ Rainsbrough, pro populo, & Parliamento, chiliarchæ fortissimi.A87234EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Incestuous marriages, or, relations of consanguinity and affinity hindering and dissolving marriage, as making all marriages within such relations to be incestuous, and all children begotten of such marriages to be illegitimate, or bastards to all intents and purposesA87236EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Independants declaration delivered in to the Assembly. By Thomas Goodwin, William Greenhill, William Bridge, Philip Nie, Sydrach Simpson, and William Carter. Declaring their grounds and full resolutions concerning church-government.A87251EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An instruction for all thos that intend to goe to the blessed sacrament of the Lords Supper.A87278EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An invective against the pride of vvomen.A87293EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The invincible vveapon or truths triumph over errors, by vvhich all the true bred sonnes of the Church, may obtain strength to vvithstand the desperate tenents that have been broached, whereby the godly of our times may be fore-warned and fore-armed against their soul enemies.A87294EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration by the Major General and Council of Officers in Ireland, concerning their late actings there, and for the tryal of such officers and souldiers as finde themselves agrieved for being laid aside.England and Wales. Army.A87311EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honorable committee at Bury The humble petition of the chiefe inhabitants of the liberty of St. Ethelred and of Hoxon Hundred, in the county of Suffocke, on the behalfe of themselves and others well-affected.E. I.A87318EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Imitation and caution for Christian woman: or, The life and death of that excellent gentlewoman, Mrs. Mary Bewley; who departed this life (her only son having finished his course the 9th. of December before) on the first of Febr. 1652/3. Recommended to the reader, by the reverend and eminently learned Doctor Reynolds.A87320EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lords, Justices, and Councell. Will. Parsons, Jo Borlase. Whereas a petition hath been preferred unto us, by divers Lords, and gentlemen of the English pale, ...Ireland. Lords Justices and Council.A87338EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Lords justices and councell. VV. Parsons. Io. Borlase. Whereas many malignant and divellish papists, and Jesuits friars, seminary priests, and other superstitious orders of the Popish pretended cleargie, ...Ireland. Lords Justices and Council.A87341EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Impartial relation of the seizing and apprehending several high-way-men in Fleet-Street, &c. on Friday the second of this instant March, 1694 with an account of the manner of their apprehension, their names, trades, late places of abode and their commitment to Newgate.A87343EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The impeached and imprisoned citizens, aldermen, and members, absolution from guilt or treason, by an ancient vote of the Commons House, when full, free, dis-ingaged, and out of ward-ship to the army. Die Lunæ 2 Martij. 1645.England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons.A87344EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The anarchie or the blessed reformation since 1640. Being a new caroll wherein the people expresse their thankes and pray for the reformers. To be said or sung of all the well affected of the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, before they eate any plumbroth at Christmasse. To a rare new tune.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87354EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The anarchie or the blest reformation since 1640. Being a new song, wherein the people expresse their thankes and pray for the reformers. To be said or sung of all the well affected of the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales, before the breaking up of this unhappy Parliament. To a rare new tune.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87355EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Bacchus festival, or, A new medley being a musical representation at the entertainment of his excellency the Lord General Monck. At Vinters-Hall, April 12. 1660.A87356EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Christian souldier. Or, Preparation for battaile. A legend containing true rules for a souldier, in whom at once is met religion and resolution. Published by a well-willer to the gown and sword, T.J.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87357EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A dialogue betwixt Tom and Dick the former a country-man, the other a citizen. Presented to his Excellency and the Council of State, at Drapers-Hall in London, March 28. 1660. (To the tune of I'le never love thee more.)A87358EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A diurnall of dangers. VVherein are manifested and brought to light, many great and unheard-of discoveries. To the admiration of all who have eares to heare, or strong hearts to endure. Found out and published in the yeare of just jealousies, apparant plots, fatall feares, and single securities. 1642. VVritten by T.J.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87359EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letany for the nevv-year, with a description of the new stateA87360EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Rules to know a royall king, from a disloyall subject. With an exact account given of the jewels of the crowne of England. Whereunto is added, a touch-stone for a traitor. VVritten by the Kings friend, and a lover of the Common-wealth, Tho: Jordan.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87363EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech made to his Excellency the Lord General Monck, and the Councell of State, at Drapers-Hall in London the 28th of March, 1660. At which time they were entertained by that honourable Company.A87365EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech made to his Excellency the Lord General Monck, and the Council of State, at Goldsmiths Hall in London, the tenth day of April, 1660. At which time they were entertained by that honourable company. After a song in four parts, at the conclusion of a chorus, enter a sea-captain.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87366EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech made to his Excellency George Monck General, &c. the twelfth day of Aprill, M.DC.LX. At a solemn entertainment at Vinteners-Hal. Wherein his illustrious virtues are shaddowed forth under the emblem of a vine.Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?A87367EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech made to the Lord General Monck, at Clotheworkers Hall in London the 13. of March, 1659. at which time he was there entertained by that vvorthie companie.A87369EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The speech spoken to the Lord General Monck at Goldsmiths-Hall April the tenth, 1660. / By Walter Yolkney.Yolkney, Walter.A87370EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Joyfull nevves from the Kings Majesty, and the Prince of Wales, to all loyall subjects within the realm of England, and principality of VVales. With His Majesties desires and proposals to both Houses, concerning all his liege people whatsoever. Signed, Charles R. Also, Colonell Hammonds letter to the Parliament, concerning His Majesties royal person. And the proceedings of the Prince at sea, his sayling towards the north, and his design touching the Earl of VVarwick. Likewise, the proceedings of Lieut. Gen. Cromwel, and Gen. Monro in the north, and Monroes declaraaion [sic] to his army.England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I)A87412EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Iudas justified by his brother Scot.A87424EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The iudgement of the court of warre upon the charge laid against Sir Richard Cave, for the delivery up of Hereford Oxford, 26. Iunij. 1643.A87431EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A just and solemn protestation of the free-born people of England, and free citizens of London against a clause in the late ordinance to deprive them of their free elections, and enslave them.A87445EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Justa sive inferiæ regicidarum or, Tybvrns revels. Presented before Protector Cromwel, Lord President Bradshaw, Lord Deputy Ireton. By Squire Dun, Mercury, and chorus.A87452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A iustification of our brethren of Scotland. Under the willow tree.A87457EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A iustification of the Synod of Sion Colledge against those, who say they have sate long, and done nothing.A87459EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Exceeding good nevves from Ireland being a perfect relation of the relieving of the city of Dublin, by the regiments belonging to Sir Iohn Clotworthy, Col. Hill, and Col. Conway, who fell upon the rebels at Carric-Mac-Rosse in Leimster, putting them all to flight. Also, their taking 200. Horse, 800 gowes [sic], some sheepe, and divers prisoners; besides, a great number of the rebels slaine. Certified by a letter from Ulster, to one of the Britttsh [sic] officers here in England. Published the 30. of May, 1647H. J.A87461EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The touchstone, or, Trial of tobacco whether it be good for all constitutions : with a word of advice against immoderate drinking and smoaking : likewise examples of some that have drunk their lives away, and died suddenly : with King Jame's [sic] opinion of tobacco, and how it came first into England : also the first original of coffee : to which is added, witty poems about tobacco and coffe [sic] : something about tobacco, written by George Withers, the late famous poet ...A87472EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of the late King James's letter, sent by the Earle of Melfort to the French king, on the last sea-fight And published the next day by the French King's order.James II, King of England, 1633-1701.A87474EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Some proposals by a well wisher to His Highnes and the Parliament.M. J.A87483EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King, a proclamation of pardonEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A87487EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the King, a proclamation. To restrain the spreading of false newsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II)A87488EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from a merchant in Dublin in Ireland to his friend in London, declaring the alteration of affaires there, in summoning a Convention of Estates to sit at Dublin, &c.A87491EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the honourable the House of Commons. The Almighty God, bless, guide, and direct you, that you may have the honour to protect his true worship ...James, Elinor.A87495EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A declaration of Mr. David Ienkins now prisoner in the Tower of London, one of His Maiesties iudges in Wales, for trials, murthers, felonies and all other capitall crimes that they ough: [sic] only to be by juries and not otherwise unlesse it be by Act of Parliament.Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.A87526EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A looking-glasse for the Parliament. Wherein they may see the face of their unjust, illegall, treasonous and rebellious practices, 1 Against Almighty God. 2 Against their King. 3 Against the fundamentall lawes of the kingdome. 4 Against their own oaths and covenants. Argued betwixt two learned judges, the one remaining an exile beyond the seas, the other a prisoner for his allegiance and fidelity to his King and country.Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.A87530EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A recantation of Iudge Jenkins, a reverend and learned father of the lawes, delivered at Westminster, the 10. of April 1647. to Mr. Corbet the Chaire-man of the Committee of Examination, with his name subscribed thereunto. Wherein he humbly submitteth himselfe to the power assumed by the two Houses of Parliament, in opposition to the Kings authority; together with a vindication of the negative oath imposed by the power and authority of the two Houses. Published for the satisfaction of tender consciences, who pretend the unlawfulnesse of taking the said negative oath.Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.A87535EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ten articles already proved upon oath against an evil Member now in the Parliament contained in three letters lately directed unto Col. George Cook and the rest of the Committee of the Army for the discovery of criminal offendors, in relation to the late wars (viz.)Jenkes, Edward.A87544EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Ten articles already proved upon oath against an evil Member now in the Parliament contained in three letters lately directed unto Col. George Cook and the rest of the Committee of the Army for the discovery of criminal offendors, in relation to the late wars (viz.)Jenkes, Edward.A87545EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Iesuits creed or, The forme of the profession of faith, to which all Popish priests and ecclesiastiques, of what order soever, are fast tyed by oath: by the ordinance of Pope Pius the fourth, in the fifth yeare of his popedome. Anno Domini, 1564.A87577EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
John Lilburne. Anagram. O! J burn in hell.A87588EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life and death of the famous Thomas Stukely an English gallant in time of Queen Elizabeth, who ended his life in a battel [o]f three kings of Barbary. Tune is, King Henry's going to Bulloign, &c.Johnson, Richard, 1573-1659?A87601EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life and death of the famous Thomas Stukely an English gentleman in the time of Queen Elizabeth, who was kill'd in the battle of the Three Kings of Barbary.Johnson, Richard, 1573-1659?A87602EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life and death of the famous Thomas Stukely An English gentleman in the time of Queen Elizabeth, who ended his life in the baetle of the three kings of Barbary.Johnson, Richard, 1573-1659?A87603EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the head-qvarters, at St. Albanes, communicating the proceedings of the generall councell of the Army the weeke past: setting downe such queries by the officers and souldiers, as were presented to the generall and councell. Written to a friend in London, November, 10.Johnson, Richard, 17th cent.A87606EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lux & lex, or The light and the lavv of Jacobs house: held forth in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons at St Margarets Westminster March 31. 1647. being the day of publike humiliation. / By Robert Johnson, Eboraicus, one of the Assembly of Divines.Johnson, Robert, d. 1670.A87607EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Mr. Robert Iohnston, one of the Elders of Edenborough, directed to Master VVilliam Agard in Cambridge, with a petition of the English there inclosed, to the Kings most Excellent Majesty. Also Master Agards letter to his friend in London, conteyning matters of great moment, tending to the pacification of the miserable distractions of these present times.Johnston, Robert, one of the elders of Edenborough.A87617EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The ioynt declaration of the severall counties of Kent, Essex, Middlesex, Surry, unto the souldiers of the army, now under the command of the Lord Fairfax.A87619EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A jolly company of jovial blades, who laugh and sing, and are as merry as the maids ... Tune is, General Monk hath advanc'd himself since he came from the Tower.A87621EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A jolly Company of jovial blades who laugh and are as merry as the maids; ... to the tune of General Monk hath advanc'd himself since he came from the Tower.A87622EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A remonstrance of divers remarkeable passages concerning the church and kingdome of Ireland, recommended by letters from the Right Honourable the Lords Justices, and Counsell of Ireland, and presented by Henry Jones Doctor in Divinity, and agent for the ministers of the Gospel in that kingdom, to the Honourable House of Commons in EnglandA87629EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preach't at Christs-Church Dublin before the generall convention of Ireland. May 24. 1660. By Henry Jones D.D. Vicechancellour of the University of Dublin and Bishop of Clogher.Jones, Henry, 1605-1682.A87630EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland and Ireland. The humble petition of Nathaniel Iones of Bridgewater, in the county of Sommerset, clerk.Jones, Nathaniel, of Bridgewater.A87643EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The keepers of the liberties of England by authority of Parliament, to all parsons, ministers, lecturers, viccars, and curates as also to all justices of the peace, mayors, burgers, sheriffes, bayliffes, constables, overseers of the poor, and headboroughs. And to all other officers, ministers, and people whatsoever, as well within liberties as without, to whom these presents shall come, greeting.Dawe, fl. 1653.A87651EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The keepers of the liberties of England by authority of Parliament, to all parsons, ministers, lecturers, viccars, and curates as also to all justices of the peace, mayors, burgers, sheriffes, bayliffes, constables, overseers of the poor, and headboroughs. And to all other officers, ministers, and people whatsoever, as well within liberties as without, to whom these presents shall come, greeting.Dawe, fl. 1653.A87652EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
News from Yorke sent from a countrey courtier to his honourable friend in this city.T. K.A87662EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Kentish petition to the Honourable, the Commons now sitting in Parliament: the humble petition of diverse well-affected in the county of Kent, the city and county of Canterbury, together with the Cinque Ports, in the behalfe of themselves and others.A87692EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegy, on the deplorable, and never enough to be lamented death, of the illustrious, and serene Charles the II. King of Great-Britain, France, and Ireland, &c. who departed this life, (on Friday the 6th. of February, between 11 and 12. of the clock, in the forenoon: and was interr'd at Westminster, the 14th. of the same month, being the 55th year of his age, 1684/5.Ker, Patrick, fl. 1691.A87700EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The declaration and profession of the Reverend Mr. John Kettlewell, (who departed this life, April 12. 1695.) / Made by him at the receiving the Holy Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. March 23. 1694/5.Kettlewell, John, 1653-1695.A87704EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To Mr. Thomas Edwards. Sir you stand as one professing your selfe to be instructed by Christ with abilities from God, to throw downe errour, and therefore to that end doe preach every third day, may it therefore please you and those that imploy you in that worke, to give those leave whom you so brand, as bubliquely to object against what you say, when your sermon is ended, as you declare your selfe: and vve hope it will be an encrease of further light to all that feare God and put a large advantage into your hands if you have the trueth on your side, to cause it to shine with more clearnesse and I hope we shall doe it with moderation as becometh Christians. Yours, William Kiffin.Kiffin, William, 1616-1701.A87716EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A new-years-gift for Mercurius PoliticusKilburne, William.A87718EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Innocui Sales. A collection of new epigrams Vol. I. With a præfatory essay on epigrammatic poetry.Killigrew, Henry, 1613-1700.A87724EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Foole that I was, who had so faire a state ...A87727EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A paper delivered and dispersed by Sir William Killigrew.Killigrew, William, Sir, 1606-1695.A87729EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The rioters in Lindsey levell and their abettors, would have it thought that our ancestors were such ignorant men, as to make all the lawes and statutes by which the Commission of Sewers is impowered to remove the surrounder of waters ...Killigrew, William, Sir, 1606-1695.A87730EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Pietati sacrum.Kynder, Philip.A87746EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Honourable the House of Commons the humble petition of Colonell Edward King of the County of Lincoln Esquire.King, Edward, of Marton, Lincolnshire.A87751EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A scheme of the rates and duties granted to His Majesty upon marriages, births and burials and upon batchelors and widowers, for the term of five years, from May 1. 1695. Useful to the commissioners, assessors, collectors and receivers of the said duties, and to all persons subject or liable to the payment of any the said rates or duties.King, Gregory, 1648-1712.A87752EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The kingdomes monster vncloaked from heaven the Popish conspirators, malignant plotters, and cruell Irish, in one body to destroy kingdome, religion and lawes: but under colour to defend them, especially the Irish, who having destroyed the Protestants there, flye hither to defend the Protestant religion here.A87775EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The kings last farevvell to the world or The dead kings living meditations, at the approach of death denounced against him.A87781EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Kings most excellent Majesty, the humble petition of Thomas Kynaston, merchant, George Porter, Esq; son and heir of Endimion Porter Esq; adventurers in the joint stock with Sir William Courten to the East-Indies, George Carew Esq; administrator of Sir William Courten ...Kynaston, Thomas.A87832EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech, of Colonell Edward Leigh, as it was delivered by himselfe to the honourable House of Commons, upon occasion of presenting a Stafford-shire petition: as also the petition it selfe, presented by the same colonell, and divers other gentlemen of Stafford-shire, on Munday the thirtieth of Septem. 1644.Leigh, Edward, 1602-1671.A87837EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
LentA87845EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lent-preachers at courtRoyal Chapel of Whitehall (London, England)A87847EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Master speaker his speech to His Majestie, in the High Court of Parliament, the fifth day of November, 1640.Lenthall, William, 1591-1662.A87856EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To his very loving friends, the high sherife, and iustices of peace of the county of Surrey.Lenthall, William, 1591-1662.A87860EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The true coppy of a letter sent by Mr Speaker to the sheriffes of severall counties. Namely: Worcester, Cambridge, Huntington, Lecester, North-hampton, Warwick, and Rutland. Which have not as yet paid in the poll-money. With the copy of an order sent from the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament to these severall counties before-named, for the speedy transportaion of that money to York for disbanding of his Majesties army. And they that are found faulty, shall incurre both the ill-opinion and severe punishment of both Houses of Parliament. August 24. 1641.Lenthall, William, 1591-1662.A87861EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Americans no Iewes, or improbabilities that the Americans are of that race. By Hamon l'Estrange, Kt.L'Estrange, Hamon, 1605-1660.A87878EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An answer to the Marques of Worcester's last paper; to the late King. Representing in their true posture, and discussing briefly, the main controversies between the English and the Romish Church. Together with some considerations, upon Dr Bayly's parenthetical interlocution; relating to the Churches power in deciding controversies. To these is annext, Smectymnuo-Mastix : or, short animadversions upon Smectymnuus in the point of lyturgie. / By Hamon L'Estrange, Esqr.L'Estrange, Hamon, 1605-1660.A87879EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The observator observed, or, Animadversions upon observations on the history of King Charles wherein that history is vindicated, partly illustrated, and severall other things tending to the rectification of some publique mistakes, are inserted : to which is added, at the latter end, the observators rejoinder.L'Estrange, Hamon, 1605-1660.A87881EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
L'Estrange his appeale from the court martiall to the Parliament. Dedicated to Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87883EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Double your guards; in answer to a bloody and seditious pamphlet, entituled An alarum to the armies of England, Scotland, and Ireland.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87884EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The engagement and remonstrance of the City of London, subscribed by 23500 hands.A87885EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fanatique powder-plot, or the design of the Rumpers and their adherents, to destroy both Parliament and people. VVith a caution against forged intelligence.A87886EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The fanatique powder-plot, or The design of the Rumpers and their adherents, to destroy both Parliament and people. VVith a caution against forged intelligence.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87887EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The final protest, and sense of the citieA87888EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A necessary and seasonable caution, concerning electionsA87892EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
No fool, to the old foolL'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87895EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Peace to the nationA87897EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Physician cure thy self: or, An answer to a seditious pamphlet, entitled Eye-salve for the English Army, &c. VVritten and publish'd for the information and benefit of the souldjery; and to them directed. April 23. 1660.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87898EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The resolve of the CitieA87901EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Rump enough: or, Quære for quære, in answer to a pamphlet, entituled, No nevv Parliament, or, Some quæres, or considerations, humbly offered to the present Parliament-members.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87903EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Sir politique uncased, or, A sober answer to a juggling pamphlet, entituled, A letter intercepted printed for the use and benefit of the ingenuous reader: in which the two different forms of Monarchy, and popular government, are briefly controverted. The Common-wealth party are advised not to buy this. By N.D. gent. By D.N. gent.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87904EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To a gentleman, a member of the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87906EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Treason arraigned, in answer to Plain English; being a trayterous, and phanatique pamphlet, which was condemned by the Counsel of State, suppressed by authority; and the printer declared against by proclamation. It is directed to the Lord General Monck, and the officers of his army, &c.L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704.A87908EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A word in season, to General Monk, (with his officers, &c.) to the city, and to the nation;A87912EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter agreed unto and subscribed by the gentlemen, ministers, freeholders and seamen of the county of Suffolk Presented to the Right Honorable, the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common Councell of the Citty of London. Assembled, January 30th 1659.A87914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter and declaration of the nobility and gentry of the county of York, to His Excellency the Lord Generall Monck.A87915EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter declaratorie, to the disturbers of the peace of the county of Kent occasioned by a petition tending to an accommodation, subscribed by twenty seven thousand three hundred seventy three hands.A87919EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from a person of honour, relating the slaughter of a party of 300 horse, by the forces under the command of the Earle of Holland, July 7. 1648.A87935EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from a person of quality in Edenburgh to an officer of the Army, wherein is given a true accompt of Generall Moncks proceedings, dated the 25th. of October, 1659.Person of quality in Edenburgh.A87936EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from an officer of the army in Ireland to a kinsman of his in the English armyA87944EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from divers of the gentry of the county of Lincolne to his Excellency the Lord General Monck.A87946EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Exeter, advertizing the state of affairs there also, a letter to the Right Honourable William Lenthall, Esq. Speaker of the Parliament. Exon, Jan. 14.A87948EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A song in the Taming the Shrew or Sawny the Scot, sung by Mrs. Ciber set by Mr. Purcell and exactly engrav'd by Tho: CrossLacy, John, d. 1681.A87955EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Scotland, giving a full and impartiall relation of the scattering of those forces risen against the Parliament; being all taken prisoners by Lieutenant-Generall David Lesly, and now remaining in his hands at Mercy. With an true accompt of all those officers of state removed which had a hand in the late engagement against England: with the names of those placed in their roomes by the Parliament of Scotland.A87961EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Letter from Scotland giving a true relation of the unhappy loss of the Gloucester-frigot, whereof Sir John Berry was commander : with a particular account of the persons of quality drowned therein, and the miraculous escape of His Royal Highness the Duke of York.A87962EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from Shrewsbury, setting forth the design which the Anabaptists and Quakers had to secure the castle, and to have received five hundred more unto them in opposition to the Parliament.A87966EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the general meeting of officers of the army and directed to the officers of the several garrisons and regiments of souldiers both in Ireland, Scotland, and England.A87975EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the north.A87985EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from two Protestant ministers in England, to the Presbyterian ministers and people in Glasgow in ScotlandA87988EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from a gentleman of Beverley, to one Mr. Holby gent of London concerning the entertainment of my Lord of Holland by the King, at His Majesties Court at Beverley, the fifteenth day of this present July, 1642.A88004EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from a gentleman of Beverley, to one Mr. Holby gent' of London, concerning the entertainment of my lord of Holland by the king, at His Majesties court at Beverley, the fifteenth day of this present July, 1642.A88005EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from his excellency Generall Blake to the King of Denmark touching the Dutch fleet now in the sound; and his desires and proposals unto him, and the rising of the Danes in arms to prevent the landing of any enemy. Also a full relation of the last great sea-fight between the English and the Dutch, and the number sunk and taken. With the taking of an 100 fishermen, and the Hollanders fortifying themselves in Bressies Bay in Scotland. Likewise, the proceedings of Sir George Ascues fleet, his motion westward and his design therein, with the councel of states letter to him with joyfull news from China, and the Christian faith, by many both of the nobility and commonalty there.A88007EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from the Queen of England to the Kings Majesty at Newport; concerning the overtures of the treaty and His proceedings with the commissioners for peace. With Her Majesties advice and desires touching the said treaty; and Her propositions concerning all His Majesties subjects within His realmes and dominions. Also, His Majeseies last concessions for peace, delivered to the commissioners, to be sent to both Houses of Parliament; shewing how far He hath given His royall assent to the second bill, touching bishops and church-government.A88014EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from those Lords, whose names are under-written, to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in the high court of Parliament, June the 4. 1642A88017EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent to the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor of the City of London, by Lieutenant Colonel Kiffin, Captain Gosfright, Captain Hewling, and Lieutenant Lomes, touching the seizing of their persons, and searching their houses for arms; and also shewing the forgery and falsehood of a scandalous pamphlet, intituled A manifesto and declaration of the Anabaptists, and other congregational churches, &c. published Febr. 28. 1659.A88025EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to a member of Parliament, shewing, that a restraint on the press is inconsistent with the Protestant religion, and dangerous to the liberties of the nationA88029EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to General Monk, expressing the sense of many thousands of the well affected people of England. Old Parliamenters, and old Puritanes To the magnanimous and truly excellent Generall Monk.A88032EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the House, from the Laird Wareston, late President of the Committee of SafetyA88041EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter to the kindome [sic] of England to stand upon their vvatch, least the darke winter nights (by the lightning of cannons) prove terrible to their spirits.A88042EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter vvritten by a learned and reverent divine, to William Laud, now L. Bishop of Canterbury: concerning his inclination to popery, perswading him not to halt betweene two opinions, but to be stedfast to the Protestant religion.Learned and reverend divine.A88049EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Contemplations upon these times, or The Parliament explained to Wales. Digested into three parts. I. Containing, a brief, faithfull, and pithy history of the Parliament, ... II. Cleer resolutions of such doubts, as his countrymen of Wales are not so well satisfied in, as could be wished: which are reduced to these 3 points, touching the [brace] King. Covenant. Common-Prayer-Book. III. A closer application unto the state of Wales, ... / Written by a gentleman, a cordiall well-wisher of his countries happinesse.Lewis, John, Esquire.A88086EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse concerning Puritans. A vindication of those, who uniustly suffer by the mistake, abuse, and misapplication of that name. A tract necessary and usefull for these times.A88100EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi; 20, Januarii. 1649. Lieutenant General Hammond, Colonel Okey, and other officers of the Army, this day presented a petition to the House, with a draught of the agreement of the people: the petitioners being called in, Mr. Speaker, by command of the House, gave them this answer.England and Wales. Parliament.A88123EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Die Sabbathi; 20, Januarii. 1649. Lieutenant General Hammond, Colonel Okey, and other officers of the Army, this day presented a petition to the House, with a draught of the agreement of the people: the petitioners being called in, Mr. Speaker, by command of the House, gave them this answer.England and Wales. Parliament.A88124EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The life and death of Mris Rump. And the fatal end of her base-born brat of destruction, with her own first hatching and bringing forth from the Devils arse a peake, it being the only place, from whence this illigitimate bastard or monster had its nativity.A88130EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Elias redivivus: a sermon preached before the honorable House of Commons, in the parish of Saint Margarets West minster, at the publike fast, March 29, 1643. By John Lightfoote, preacher of the Gospel at Bartholomew Exchange, London.Lightfoot, John, 1602-1675.A88141EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A few, and new observations, vpon the booke of Genesis. The most of them certaine, the rest probable, all harmelesse, strange, and rarely heard off before. By Iohn Lightfoote Staffordiens.Lightfoot, John, 1602-1675.A88142EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons: at Margarets Westminster, upon the 26. day of August 1645. being the day of their solemne monethly fast. / By John Lightfoot, a member of the Assembly of Divines.Lightfoot, John, 1602-1675.A88148EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons: at their publique fast, holden in Margarets Westminster. Febr. 24. 1646./47. / By John Lightfoot, Staffordiens. a Member of the Assembly of Divines.Lightfoot, John, 1602-1675.A88149EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the chosen and betrusted knights, citizens, and burgesses, assembled in the High and Supream Court of Parliament The humble petition of Elizabeth Lilburne, wife to Leut. Coll: Iohn Liliburne, who hath been for above eleven weeks by past, most unjustly divorced from him, by the House of Lords, their tyrannicall officers, against the law of God, and (as she conceives) the law of the land.Lilburne, Elizabeth.A88152EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The banished mans suit for protection to His Excellency the Lord Generall Cromvvell, being the humble address of Lieutenant Colonel John Lilburn.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88159EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A coppy of a letter sent by Lieu. Col. John Lilburne to Mr. Wollaston keeper of Newgate or his Deputy.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88165EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A copy of a letter written to Collonell Henry Marten, a member of the House of Commons, by Lieutenant Collonell Lilburne. Iuly 20. 1647.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88167EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copie of a letter, written to the General from Lieut. Col. Iohn Lilburn, M. Richard Overton, April 27. 1649. In behalf of M. Robert Lockwer, M. Geo. Ash, M. Joseph Hockley, M. Robert Osburn, M. Matthew Heyworth, M. Thomas Goodwin; all of them in Captain Savages troup: who by the said Councel were adjudged to cast lots for their lives, and one of them to dy. In which it is by law fully proved, that it is both treason and murder, for any general or Councel of War to execute any souldier in time of peace, by martial law.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88168EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A discourse betwixt Lieutenant Colonel Iohn Lilburn close prisoner in the Tower of London, and Mr Hugh Peter: upon May 25. 1649. Published by a friend, for the publick benefitLilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88176EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The innocent man's first proffer. Or, The proposition of Lieutenant Collonel John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner, in the Tower of London, made unto his present adversaries, and to the whole nation of England, Octob. 20. 1649. For William Hevenningham Esq. of Hevenningham, in Suffolk, These present.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88200EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The innocent mans's second-proffer made unto his present adversaries October 22. 1649. And communicated unto them, by his loving brother, Collonell Robert Lilburne.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88201EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The legall fundamentall liberties of the people of England revived, asserted, and vindicated. Or, an epistle written the eighth day of June 1649, by Lieut. Colonel John Lilburn (arbitrary and aristocratical prisoner in the Tower of London) to Mr. William Lenthall Speaker to the remainder of those few knights, citizens, and burgesses that Col. Thomas Pride at his late purge thought convenient to leave sitting at Westminster ... who ... pretendedly stile themselves ... the Parliament of England, intrusted and authorised by the consent of all the people thereof, whose representatives by election ... they are; although they are never able to produce one bit of a law, or any piece of a commission to prove, that all the people of England, ... authorised Thomas Pride, ... to chuse them a Parliament, as indeed he hath de facto done by this pretended mock-Parliament: and therefore it cannot properly be called the nations or peoples Parliament, but Col. Pride's and his associates, whose really it is; who, although they have beheaded the King for a tyrant, yet walk in his oppressingest steps, if not worse and higher.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88212EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A salva libertate sent to Colonell Francis West of the Tower of London, on Fryday the fourteenth of September 1649. by Lieutenant Collonell John Lilburne, vnjustly, and illegally imprisoned, in the said Tower, ever since the 28. of March, 1649. Occasioned by the receipt of a verball command (which in law is nothing, nor signefies nothing) whereby the said leiut. was seemingly authorized, to carry the said John Lilburne before Mr. Prideaux the nicknamed, and falsly so called Atturney General on Fryday 14. Sept. 1649.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88249EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A second address directed to his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, and the Right Honourable the Councell of State sitting at White-Hall being the humble petition of Lieutenant Colonell John Lilburne.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88250EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A third address directed to his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, and the Right Honourable the Councell of State sitting at White-Hall Being the humble petition of Lieutenant-Colonell John Lilburne prisoner in Newgate.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88255EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the hon[ble]. the House of Commons now assembled in the high court of Parliament, the humble petition of John Lilburne Leift. [sic] Colonel. In all humilitie.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88260EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the right honourable the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled. The humble petition of thousands wel-affected persons inhabiting the City of London, Westminster, the borough of Southwark, hamlets and places adjacent.A88261EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the supreme authority, the people assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Lieutenant Colonel John Lilburne.Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.A88262EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lillies banquet or, the star-gazers feast, with the manner and order how every dish is to be placed upon his great table at Christmas, for all sects and sorts of persons, both Presbyterian, Independants, Anabaptists, Quakers, Shakers, Seekers and Tearers.A88274EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The starry messenger; or an interpretation of that strange apparition of three suns seene in London, 19. Novemb. 1644. being the birth day of King Charles. The effects of the eclips of the sun, which will be visible in England, 11. August 1645. whose influence continues in force, from January, 1646 to Decemb. 1647. almost two whole yeares; and cannot but be the fore-runner of some extraordinary mutation in most common-wealths of Europe, but principally in England. With an answer to An astrologicall judgement. Printed at Oxford, upon his Majesties present martch. / By William Lilly student in astrologie.Lilly, William, 1602-1681.A88290EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Major Lindesy's legacie. Aprill 25. 1645. Bequeathed to his country-men, the Scottish-Commanders, and his fellow souldiers and sufferers in this terrestrial warfare. It being found in his tronke after his death, in the forme of a letter; vvith this superscription following: For his noble worthy friends and country-men, the Scottish-Commanders in the Parliament service. Deliver not this letter till I be in my grave, and then I pray you conveene these gentle-men together, and deliver it unto them as my last will: and here-with present my love unto them all.Lindsey, Major.A88302EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter from the Lord Lambert and other officers to General Monck, inviting the officers under his command to subscribe the representation and petition presented to the Parliament the day before. With a modest and Christian answer thereunto by General Monck, (deserving perpetuall honour) importing their refusall to joyne in that design, as being a breach of trust, and of danger to the Common-Wealth.Lambert, John, 1619-1683.A88308EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of His late Majesties unjvst judges, and others, who are to be tried for their horrid treasons and vnparaleld actions, by a speciall commission of oyer and terminer, at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly beginning Wednesday the tenth day of October 1660.A88315EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of knights made since His Majestie came to London, May 29. 1660A88321EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of some of the grand blasphemers and blasphemies, which was given in to the committee for religion. Very fit to be taken notice of, upon the occasion of the day of publick fasting and humiliation.A88322EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of such English and Scotch commanders as captains, lievtenants, and ensignes, and sergeants, as have left their command under the Prince of Orange from his leaguer at Rhineberk, with the names of each captains garrison. A copy whereof was sent to Burlemow, a Dutch merchant from his factor at Delph, post speed.A88323EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The list of the army raised under the command of his Excellency, Robert Earle of Essex and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartley, Bourcheir and Lovaine: appointed captaine generall of the army, imployed for the defence of the Protestant religion, the safety of his Majesties Person, and of the Parliament; the preservation of the lawes, liberties, and peace of the kingdom, and protection of his Majesties subjects from violence and oppression. With the names of severall officers belonging to the army.England and Wales. Army.A88328EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A List of the English and Dutch men of war that are appointed to guard the coasts this winter, under the command of Sir Ralph DelavalA88330EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the field-officers chosen and appointed for the Irish expedition by the Committee at Guild-hall London, for the regiments of 5000. foot and 500. horse, under the command of Philip Lord VVharton, Baron of Scarborough, Lord Generall for Ireland.A88332EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A List of the French men of war riding in Dunkirk-Harbour as also of the English and Dutch squadrons that have blockt it up, under the command of Captain Buckingham, in the Monk.A88335EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the imprisoned and secluded Members.A88337EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The list of the names of all the commanders, and other gentlemen of note that were taken prisoners in the late battell at Winchester as it was presented to his Excellency the Earl of Essex at Windsor. Decemb. 17. And sent by Coronet Sterly, to Sergeant Major Alexander, one of the commanders under his Excellency.A88342EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A List of the names of the corporation of the Kings College of Physitians in London with the names of honorary the fellows, and others, who are permitted to exercise the honourable faculty of physick in the said city or within seven miles compass of the same, according to the several royal charters and acts of Parliament in that case provided.A88345EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the names of the iudges of the High Court of Iustice for the tryall of James Earl of Cambridge, Henry Earl of Holland, George Lord Goring, Arthur Lord Capell, and Sir John Owen Knight. Appointed by an act of the Commons of England in Parliament assembled.A88347EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the names of the judges of the High Court of Justice, for tryall of the King appointed by an act of the Commons in England in Parliament assembled. And a list of the officers of the said court, by them elected.A88348EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the names of the severall colonells, and their colours with the leiutenant [sic] colonells, serieant maiors, and capt. and lieutenants appointed by the committee, for the ordering of the militia of this honourable city of London.City of London (England). Committee for the MilitiaA88351EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A list of the poll of the several companies of London for a lord mayor for the year ensuing: as it was cast up in the Irish Chamber of the Guild-Hall by the citizens appointed on each side for the scrutiny, in the presence of the Honourable Dudley North, Esq.; : one of the sheriffs of London and Middlesex, on Wednesday the 11. of this instant October, and then adjourned to Tuesday following: and in the meantime the inspectors to examine the books.A88353EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A true experimentall and exact relation upon that famous and renovvned siege of Nevvcastle, the diverse conflicts and occurrances fell out there during the time of ten weeks and odde dayes: and of that mightie and marveilous storming therof, with power, policie, and prudent plots of warre. Together with a succinct commentarie upon the battell of Bowdon Hill, and that victorious battell of York or Marston Moore, never to be forgotten. / By him who was an eye witnesse to the siege of Nevvcastle, William Lithgovv.Lithgow, William, 1582-1645?A88366EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A lamentable narration of the sad disaster of a great part of the Spanish plate-fleet that perished neare St. Lucas where the Marquis, his Lady, and children, and many hundreth of Spanyards were burnt and sunke in the bottome of the sea, by the valour and prowess of the two brave Generals Mountague and Blake in the yeare, 1657. being their first victory obtained against the Spanyard in that voyage.A88403EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The character of a time-serving saint or, The hypocrite anatomized, and thorowly dissected.Lockyer, Lionel, 1600?-1672.A88412EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lamentation of a bad market or, The disbanded souldier.A88434EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Court of Sewers held at the Guild Hall, London on Saterday the fifth of February in the year of our Lord 1652. ...Commissioners of Sewers of the City of London.A88438EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
September 29. 1642. The persons to whom the militia of the Citie of London is committed, for the safetie of the said Citie, have thought fit, and hereby declare.City of London (England). Committee for the MilitiaA88439EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An act of Common-Councell concerning the collecting and gathering of the fifteenes granted for the necessary defences of the City of London.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88441EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An Act of Common Councell, for the prohibiting of all persons vvhatsoever, from crying or putting to sale about the streets within this city, and liberties, any pamphlets, books, or papers whatsoever, by way of hawking, to be sold and for the punishment of the offenders therein, according to the custome and law of this city.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88442EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Commune Concilium tent. vicesimo septimo die Iulii, 1648. Forasmuch as this court did apprehend the great danger the Parliament and city is in, in regard of the many commotions in this kingdom, and the distractions thereof; ...City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88446EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
In pursuance of the order of the Honorable Committee of Parliament it is desired by the Committee of Common-councell of London, that the minsters and church-wardens, with the assistance of other inhabitants ... doe on Wednesday next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, make an exact return at the Guild-hall London, ...City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88447EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Common-councel held on Tuesday the 20th day of August, 1650. London.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88448EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Common-Council holden at the Guild-hall London, on VVednesday the 23 day of November 1659.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88451EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Aleyn Mayor. At a Common-Councel holden at the Guild-hall London, on VVednesday the 23 day of November 1659City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88452EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Common Councel holden in the Guild-hall London on VVednesday the 14th of December, 1659.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88453EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Aleyn mayor. At a Common Councel holden in the Guildhall London on Wednesday the 14th of December, 1659.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88454EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At a Common Councel holden in the Guildhall London, on Tuesday the 20th of December, 1659.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88455EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Aleyn mayor. At a Common Councel holden in the Guildhall London, on Tuesday the 20th of December, 1659.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88456EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A Common Council holden the 29. of Decemb. 1659 To this Common Council was presented a report by Alderman Fowke; as followeth. At the Committee of Common Council, &c.City of London (England). Court of Common Council.A88457EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Februar. 18. 1642. Whereas the Lords and Commons of both Houses of Parliament, made request at a common councell holden this day in the afternoone, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88465EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Mayor. Whereas the Lords Day, (commonly called Sunday) is of late much broken and prophaned by diverse disorderly people, in carrying and putting to sale diverse victuals and other things: ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88466EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Mayor. To the aldermen of the ward of [blank] Forasmuch as the Lords day, commonly called Sunday, is of late much broken and prophaned, by a disorderly sort of people, in frequenting tavernes, alehouses, and the like, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88467EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. A proclamation for the bringing into the Port of London, any manner of fevvell.City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88470EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
15. June, 1645. It is desired that all the ministers in London, the liberties, and within the lines of communication doe this Sabbath day blesse God that hee hath beene pleased to heare our prayers in the behalf of our army ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88471EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Forasmuch as it is conceived and apprehended by the Common-councell, that the city at the present is in great danger; ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88472EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Forasmuch as it is conceived and apprehended by the Court of Common-councell, that the citie at the present in great danger; ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88473EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Forasmuch as notwithstanding divers good acts and ordinancees of Parliament, and the frequent aadmonitions formerly given in this behalf by the present Lord Maior, this predecessors late Lord Maiors of this city, it is observed, that the Lords day, and the days of publike fast, are in these sad times of distraction and calamity much profaned, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88475EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Whereas by severall orders of the House of Commons in Parliament assembled, and by a letter to the the speaker of that House, from the Committee of the countie of York, this day delivered to the Common-councell by a committee of the said House of Commons, it is declared, that the Parliaments army in the northern parts are in a sad and distressed condition for want of food and other necessaries; ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88476EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Whereas it is made known to my self, the aldermen, and commons in Common-councell assembled, by a letter received from his excellency the Lord Fairfax, that his Lordship for the preventing of the quartering of his army in the city, doth require, that a present supply of money may be paid for the use of the army, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88477EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. To the Alderman of the ward of [blank]. Whereas the City of London, and the liberties thereof, is exceedingly pestered with rogues, vagabonds and sturdy beggars, aswel men as women, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88478EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the Major. Whereas by an act of Parliament, entituled, An act against unlicensed and scandalous bookes and pamphlets, and for better regulating of printing; ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88479EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
VVhereas the Lord Generall hath received a message from the Committee for the Admirality, ...Fowke, John, d. 1662.A88480EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
By the mayor. To the aldermen of the ward of [blank] Whereas oftentimes heretofore, especially towards winter the evenings growing dark, many loose and vagrant persons have been found to wander about the streets and lanes to lurk in corners within this city ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88481EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Forasmuch as notwithstanding divers good Acts and Ordinances of Parliament made for the better observation of the Lords-day, days of publique humiliation, and thanksgiving, and the many endeavours used for the due execution thereof it is observed that the Lords day is very much prophaned, ...City of London (England). Lord Mayor.A88482EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
At the general quarter-sessions of the publick peace holden for the City of London by adjournament at Justice-hall in the old Baily London, on VVednesday the xij day of January in the year of our Lord 1652 before John Fowke Maior of the City of London, Thomas Atkins, Thomas Andrewes, Thomas Foote, John Kendricke, aldermen of the City of London, and William Steel recorder of the same city, Samuel Avery, Robert Titchborne and John Dethicke, aldermen of the said city, and other their fellowes justices assigned to keep the publick peace in the City of London, and also to hear and determine divers fellonies, trespasses and other misdemeanours within the same city committed.City of London (England).A88483EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Londoners petition To the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons novv assembled in the high court of Parliament. The humble petition of divers inhabitants of the City of London and the liberties thereof.A88492EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons complaint and lamentation, Oxford should keep in subjugation sweet Charlemaine, our sovereigne King, which all our discontentments bring.A88495EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons out-cry to her sister-cities of EnglandA88505EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons teares, vpon the never too much to be lamented death of our late worthie member of the House of Commons, Sr. Richard Wiseman Knight and Baronet Whose hearse was upon Wednesday the 19th day of January, 1642. solemnly conducted from King-street in Westminster, through the Citie of London, to the parish of St. Stephens Coleman-street, by above two hundred apprentises, with swords and black ribbands, in funerall equipage; and with above four hundred citizens, all in mourning, with each man his sword in their procession.A88507EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Londons warning-peece being, the common-prayers complaint.A88508EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An epitaph on the late deceased, that truely-noble and renowned lady Elizabeth Cromwel (mother to His Highness the Lo. Protector of Great Britain and Ireland, &c.) who lived to the age of 89. and died Nov. 16. 1654. and lieth buried in Westminster-Abbey.Long, J., verse writer.A88514EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Longing virgins choice, or, The Scotch lasses delight to a modish new Scoth [sic] tune, sung at the dukes playhouse.A88515EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Peri hypsous, or Dionysius Longinus of the height of eloquence. Rendred out of the originall. By J.H. Esq;Longinus, 1st cent.A88516EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Daphnis and Chloe. A most sweet, and pleasant pastorall romance for young ladies. / By Geo: Thornley, Gent.Longus.A88518EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Look abovt you now or never or, Two groats-worth of good councel for a penny.A88520EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Look abovt yov or, A groatsworth of good councel for a peny : being variety of councels, cautions, caveats, and directions : which, as they are necessary for young-men; so they are not to be rejected by old-men.A88521EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A looking-glasse for a drunkard or a drunkard defined.A88525EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The Lord Merlins prophecy concerning the King of Scots: foretelling the strange and wonderfull things that shall befall him in England. As also, the time and manner of a dismal and fatall battel; the event and success thereof: a great blowe to be given, and the Northern Chicken inforced to flie to forraign countries for aid & succour. Also, King James his dream. and Queen Ann's prophecy touching the King, and the redusing of England, Scotland, and Ireland from monarchy. With the Lady Sybilla's prophecy, touching the destroying of the nobility, and what shall afterwards befall this nation in government and discipline. Likevvise, the prophecy of Paul Grebner (a German) concerning Charles son of Charles the Emp: foretelling his greatness and victorious conquests. Presented to Queen Elizabeth anno 1582. and recorded in the library of Trinity Colledge in Cambridge, by Dr. Nevill, clerk of her Majesties closet.A88548EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A cleare and necessary vindication of the principles and practices of me Christopher Love, since my tryall before, and condemnation by, the High Court of Iustice. Whereby it is manifested, that a close prison, a long sword, a High Court, and a bloody scaffold, have not in the least altered my judgment. Whereas also the cruelty of the sentence, the insufficiency of the proofs, and my own innocency, are demonstrated. As also my grounds and reasons of giving in a narrative, and the lawfulness of the matter and titles of my petitions (though to usurpers) manifested and maintained. Together with a declaration of my judgement concerning Cromwells unlawfull invasion of the kingdom of Scotland. Written by me Christopher Love, Master of Arts, minister of Lawrence Iury, London; penned by me the eighth of August, fourteen days before my death.Love, Christopher, 1618-1651.A88579EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A modest and clear vindication of the serious representation, and late vindication of the ministers of London, from the scandalous aspersions of John Price, in a pamphlet of his, entituled, Clerico-classicum or, The clergies alarum to a third war. Wherein his king-killing doctrine is confuted. The authors by him alledged, as defending it, cleared. The ministers of London vindicated. The follies, and falsities of Iohn Price discovered. The protestation, vow, and the Covenant explained. / By a friend to a regulated monarchy, a free Parliament, an obedient army, and a godly ministry; but an enemy to tyranny, malignity, anarchy and heresie.Love, Christopher, 1618-1651.A88587EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The prayer of Collonel Iohn Lambert in captivity. This prayer is not in Hebrew, but was translated out of the Greek by his chaplain for the Collonels own proper use.A88599EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The liberty of the imprisoned Royalist.A88611EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The loyal addresse of the gentry of Gloucestershire. To the Kings most Excellent Majesty.A88627EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The loyall subjects jubilee or Cromwels farewell to England, being a poem on his advancing to Ireland, July the 11. 1649.A88632EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Lucifers life-guard containing a schedule, list, scrovvle or catalogue, of the first and following names of the antichristian, anabaptistical, atheistical, anarchial and infernal imps, who have been actors, contrivers, abettors, murders and destroyers, of the best religion, the best government, and the best king that ever Great Britain enjoyed : together with the manner of the mournful day and lamentable burning of the Rump at Dublin in Ireland, on the evening of that solemn day, Munday May 14. 1660. on which the sacred Majesty of King Charles II. was with uninamous consent proclaimed king of Great Britain, France and Ireland, &c.A88638EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An essay on the first book of T. Lucretius Carus De rerum natura. Interpreted and made English verse by J. Evelyn Esq;Evelyn, John, 1620-1706.A88639EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from Portsmouth, from a very worthy person there, to a friend of his in London.N. L.A88713EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from Portsmouth, from a very worthy person there, to a friend of his in London.N. L.A88720EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The last damnable designe of Cromwell and Ireton, and their junto, or caball intended to be carried on in their Generall Councell of the army, and by their journey men in the House of Commons, when they have engaged them desperately in sinne, past all hope of retreat by murdering the king.A88721EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The last endeavour to preserve the committee of safety, presented to publick view, and censure; by a member weary of sitting in Derby-House.A88723EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The late will and testament of the Doctors Commons Shewing how he hath disposed of his commissioners, doctors, proctors, surrogates, messengers, examinors, parators and promootors [sic], and the rest of his attendants, with a short deportment of his legacies, and how he hath bequeathed them.A88770EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The copy of the petition presented to the honourable Houses of Parliament, by the Lord Arch-bishop of Canterbury, &c. Wherein the said arch-bishop desires that he may not be transported beyond the seas into New England with Master Peters, in regard to his extraordinary age and weakenesse.Laud, William, 1573-1645.A88782EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter sent from the Arch-Bishop of Canterbury (now prisoner in the Tower) to the Vice-Chancellor, doctors, and the rest of the convocation at Oxford, intimating his humble desires to His Majesty, for a speedy reconcilement between him and his high court of Parliament.Laud, William, 1573-1645.A88786EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Seven sermons preached upon severall occasions by the Right Reverend and learned Father in God, William Laud, late Arch-Bishop of Canterbury, &c.Laud, William, 1573-1645.A88789EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To all the honest, wise, and grave-citizens of London, but more especially to all those that challenge an interest in the Common-Hall.A. L.A88790EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A motion propounded to the Committee of Parliament, for redresse of the publique grievances of the kingdome. Desired to be taken into consideration, before they present their reports to the House of Commons. For satisfaction of the kingdome, and setling the people in their just rights, by a firme and lasting peace. / By Neh: Lavvkerry. Janua. 15. 1647. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.Walker, Henry, Ironmonger.A88804EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Honourable, the Referrees of his Highnesse most Honourable Councel, in the cause between Sir John Stowell and the purchasers. The humble petition of William Lawrence of Edenburgh, esq.Lawrence, William, 1613 or 14-1681 or 2.A88820EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The lawes against vvitches, and conivration. And some brief notes and observations for the discovery of witches. Being very usefull for these times, wherein the Devil reignes and prevailes over the soules of poore creatures, in drawing them to that crying sin of witch-craft. Also, the confession of Mother Lakeland, who was arraigned and condemned for a witch, at Ipswich in Suffolke. Published by authority.A88821EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Comfortable nevves from Breda, in a letter to a person of honour.T. L.A88830EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Upon the blessed return of our gracious sovereign King Charles the Second. Presented to his sacred Majesty by a person of honour the next day.Lawson, John, M.D.A88832EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Two letters from Vice-Admiral John Lavvson, the one to the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor of the City of London; to be communicated to the court of aldermen, and Common-Council of the said City. The other, to the Honorable the commissioners for the militia of the City of London. Dated December the 28. 1659.Lawson, John, Sir, d. 1665.A88836EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Deceptio intelectus & visus. Or the lawyers vviles unmasked Being the plain innocent mans path-way, for a speedy end at a cheap rate, in any perplexed or troublesome cause, without multitudes, or any bauling or wrangling lawyers to obscure the truth, by their jeering, and endeavouring to daunt all that shal speak either as partee, friend, witness or otherwise; which hath been too common. By Edm. Leach, of London, merchant.Leach, Edmund, 17th century.A88846EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A short supply or amendment to the propositions for the new representative, for the perpetual peace and quiet of this nation, and other parts (which be or shall be incorporated with the same) in the enjoyment of their just rights and liberties. Which were lately published by Will: Leach of the middle Temple, Gent. And now published at the request of divers well-affected and eminent Christians of the congregated churches of this nation. / Written and proposed by Edmund Leach of New England, Merchant.Leach, Edmund, 17th cent.A88848EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
[E]nglands miraculous preservation emblematically described, erected for a perpetual monument to posterity. By John Leicester.Leicester, John.A88863EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Good nevves from the Netherlands, or A congratulatory panegyrick, / composed by a true Lover of his king, and country.W. L.A88876EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegiacall epitaph upon the deplored death of that religious and valiant gentlemen, Colonell Iohn Hampden Esquire, a worthy Member of the honourable House of Commons in Parliament who received his death wound in a battell neere Chinnar in Oxfordshire, and deceased at Thame. June, the 27. M D CXLIII.Leicester, John.A88893EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
England described: or The several counties & shires thereof briefly handled. Some things also premised, to set forth the glory of this nation. / By Edward Leigh Esquire, Mr of Arts of Magdalen-Hall in Oxford.Leigh, Edward, 1602-1671.A88898EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A proclamation by the President and Council of His Majestiy's [sic]Territory & Dominion of New-England in AmericaTerritory and Dominion of New-England.A88901EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Logoi eukairoi, essayes and observations theologicall & morall. Wherein many of the humours and diseases of the age are discovered, and characteriz'd: divers cautions and directions præscribed for the avoidance of their infection, and the promotion of their cure. Together with some meditations & prayers adjoyn'd, serving to the same purpose. / By a student in theologie.Master, William, 1627-1684.A88914EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
M. Deputy Recorders speech at the Chequer Barr to Baron Trever at the Lord Majors taking his oath on Thursday the 18. day of August 1642. With the said Barons reply, with the Lord Majors oath, and the last declaration from the House of Parliament.A88927EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Church-government and church-covenant discussed, in an answer of the elders of the severall churches in New-England to two and thirty questions, sent over to them by divers ministers in England, to declare their judgments therein. Together with an apologie of the said elders in New-England for church-covenant, sent over in answer to Master Bernard in the yeare 1639. As also in an answer to nine positions about church-government. And now published for the satisfaction of all who desire resolution in those points.Mather, Richard, 1596-1669.A88943EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A modest & brotherly ansvver to Mr. Charles Herle his book, against the independency of churches. Wherein his foure arguments for the government of synods over particular congregations, are friendly examined, and clearly answered. Together, with Christian and loving animadversions upon sundry other observable passages in the said booke. All tending to declare the true use of synods, and the power of congregationall churches in the points of electing and ordaining their owne officers, and censuring their offendors. By Richard Mather teacher of the Church at Dorchester; and William Tompson pastor of the Church at Braintree in New-England. Sent from thence after the assembly of elders were dissolved that last met at Cambridg to debate matters about church-government.Mather, Richard, 1596-1669.A88947EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A reply to Mr. Rutherfurd, or A defence of the answer to Reverend Mr. Herles booke against the independency of churches. VVherein such objections and answers, as are returned to sundry passages in the said answer by Mr. Samuel Rutherfurd, a godly and learned brother of the Church of Scotland, in his boke entituled The due right of Presbyters, are examined and removed, and the answer justified and cleared. / By Richard Macher [sic] teacher to the church at Dorchester in New England. 1646.Mather, Richard, 1596-1669.A88948EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An answer by letter to a worthy gentleman who desired of a divine some reasons by which it might appeare how inconsistent presbyteriall government is with monarchy. In which the platforme of that government is briefly delineated, with the tenents and suitable practices thereof. And withall it is demonstrated, that it is inconsistent with any government whatsoever; is full of faction, sedition and treason; an enemy to all peace, domesticall, neighbourly, brotherly, &c. against soveraigne authority, authority of all iudges, and iudicatories, entrenching upon all so farre, as there can be no liberty of person, trade, commerce or propriety, but at their pleasure who bear sway therein.Maxwell, John, 1590?-1647.A88972EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
May it please your most excellent maiesty. The over-ruling hand of God having so wonderfully brought your sacred Majesty to reign over us, ...A88986EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A letter which was delivered to the King on the second day of the second moneth 1660, sent (from the Barbadoes, on the behalf of many thousands in the West-Indies)Maylins, Robert.A88992EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A sermon preached to the Honorable House of Commons, at their late solemne fast, Wednesday, Feb. 26. 1644. / By John Maynard, minister of the Word of God at Mayfield in Sussex, and a member of the Assembly of Divines.Maynard, John, 1600-1665.A88993EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A shadovv of the victory of Christ, represented to the Honourable House of Commons, in a sermon preached at Margarets Westminster on the day of the publick fast, Octob. 28. 1646. / By John Maynard, Minister of the Gospel at Mayfield in Sussex.Maynard, John, 1600-1665.A88994EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The picklock of the old Fenne project: or, Heads of Sir John Maynard his severall speeches, taken in short-hand, at the committee for Lincolneshire Fens, in the exchequer chamber. Consisting of matter of fact. Matter of law. Presidents quæres and answers.Maynard, John, Sir, 1602-1690.A88998EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
A speech spoken in the Honourable House of Commons. By Sir Iohn Maynard knight of the Bath, one of the 11. impeached members, wherein he hath stated the case of Lieutenant Colonel Iohn Lilburne, and done him more reall service, in procuring his liberty, then all his seeming friends in the kingdome. Whereunto is annexed the copie of a petition presented August 1. 1648. to the honourable House of Commons, subscribed by neare ten thousand persons, in the behalfe of L.C. John Lilburn, with the answer, orders, and proceedings of the Lords and Commons thereupon.Maynard, John, Sir, 1602-1690.A89000EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The combat of love and friendship, a comedy, as it hath formerly been presented by the gentlemen of Ch. Ch. in Oxford. By Robert Mead, sometimes of the same colledge.Mead, Robert, 1616-1653.A89019EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
To the Parliament of the Common-wealths of England, Scotland, and Ireland. The humble petition of Edward Earle of Meath in the dominion of Ireland.Meath, Edward Brabazon, Earl of, ca. 1638-1708.A89020EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
July, 25. 1643. A memento to the Londoners to put them in minde hovv neere their destruction is, and what meanes is left to prevent it.A89036EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Memorandums for London in the choise of their common-councel-men Viz. what they are to doe 1 before 2 in 3 after the election of them.A89039EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Memoriall. Henry Parker having served the Parliament as secretary to the Committee of Safety, and to the Lord Generall, the Earl of Essex, from the first raising of the army, and having done some other extraordinary, acceptable service besides; on the 18. of November 1643, petitioned the honourable House of Commons for the sequestred place of Mr. Abbot: Whereupon this order was made: ...A89043EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Musarum deliciæ: or, The Muses recreation. Conteining severall select pieces of sportive vvit. / By Sr J.M. and Ja:S.Mennes, John, Sir, 1599-1671.A89049EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
The mercenary souldier.A89055EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
An elegie vpon the death of the right honorable, most noble, worthily-renowned, and truly valiant lord, Robert, Earle of Essex & Evve &c. His Excellency, late Lord Generall of all the forces raised by the Parliament of England in defence of the Protestant religion. Who departed the 14th. day of September, 1646. / William Mercer.Mercer, William, 1605?-1676?A89060EEBOfreeTCP Catalogue
Dr. Merrett aged 81. and upwards, dr. in physick, of Oxford 53. years, practitioner in London from the year 1638. Fellow of both royal societies, keeper of Dr. Harvey's musæum in the College of Physicians, censor eleven years, which never but one ever was, &c. makes to his parish of St. Andrews Holbourn this proposition following, viz. : That he will give without demand of any reward, to 150 persons, medicines of his own making ...Merret, Christopher, 1614-1695.A89089EEBOfreeTC