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cause_n great_a king_n lord_n 6,936 5 3.8165 3 true
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Showing 1 to 100 of 1,549
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
A54276 To the King, the humble address of John Pennyman the blessing and peace of God, which passeth all understanding, be with the King for evermore. Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. 1690 (1690) Wing P1423A; ESTC R18298 868 1 View Text
A22571 By the King a proclamation restraining the abusive venting of tobacco. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. 1634 (1634) STC 9011; ESTC S123766 917 1 View Text
B06887 A discovery, to the praise of God, and joy of all true hearted Protestants, of a late intended plot by the papists to subdue the Protestants. Being a true copy of a discourse betweene William O Conner a priest, and Anne Hussey an Irish gentlewoman: as it was brought and confirmed by oath in the Parliament House. Hussey, Anne.; O'Conner, William. 1641 (1641) Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.40.m.9.[41] 947 2 View Text
A52901 The new Catholick ballad, to the tune of Chivy-chace 1681 (1681) Wing N593; ESTC R12305 1,019 2 View Text
A32491 By the King, a proclamation for recalling and prohibiting sea-men from the services of forreign princes and states England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II); Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. 1664 (1664) Wing C3404; ESTC R213289 1,021 1 View Text
A32492 By the King, a proclamation for recalling and prohibiting seamen from the service of forreign princes and states England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II); Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. 1672 (1672) Wing C3406; ESTC R35870 1,062 1 View Text
A79325 By the King. A proclamation for recalling and prohibiting sea-men from the services of forraign princes and states England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II); Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. 1661 (1661) Wing C3402; Thomason 669.f.27[11]; ESTC R210263 1,083 1 View Text
A84145 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. 1648 (1648) Wing E344; Thomason 669.f.12[99]; ESTC R211010 1,251 1 View Text
B06217 A true and faithful account of the seizing thirty seven suspected persons, and among them some known papists, who were caballing against the government in a tavern, with the manner of their apprehension. 1689 (1689) Wing T2469; ESTC R226015 1,307 1 View Text
A87082 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. 1661 (1661) Wing H691; Thomason 669.f.27[20]; ESTC R210277 1,384 1 View Text
A32490 By the King, a proclamation for recalling and prohibiting sea-men from the service of foreign princes and states and that no prizes taken from the Dutch by vertue of Portugal commissions be brought into His Majesties ports. England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II); Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. 1662 (1662) Wing C3403; ESTC R213287 1,388 1 View Text
A46153 Whereas in the twenty eighth year of the reign of King Henry the Sixth, there was one right wholesome law made in this realm for the suppressing, taking, and killing of notorious thieves and robbers, the tenor whereof is in these words following ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Essex. Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1672-1677 : Essex); Essex, Arthur Capel, Earl of, 1631-1683. 1675 (1675) Wing I831; ESTC R36895 1,500 2 View Text
A42598 Englands joyfull holiday, or, St. Georges-day, holy honoured being the joyfull solemnity so long lookt for, of the coronation of King Charls the Second ... on St. Georges Day, being 23 of April : to the tune, The King enjoys his own again. Organisation Gestosis. 1661 (1661) Wing G49; ESTC R42042 1,576 2 View Text
A44548 Horrible nevves from VVarvvick-shire Declaring the Kings Majesties intention to go up against Warwick Castle, with his army, and to oppose all that party that stands for the Parliament. Also the Lord Brooks his intention to meet his Majesty, and to hazard his life in the just maintenance of the commands of the High Court of Parliament, against the malignant party of this kingdome. Likewise, the protestation of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning their intentions for the imployment of these forces now raised in this kingdome. Ordered to be printed, Ion. Bron. Cler. Parl. England and Wales. Parliament. 1642 (1642) Wing H2859; ESTC R213052 1,615 11 View Text
A94617 To the right honorable the house of peeres now assembled in Parliament The humble petition of the knights, gentlemen, freeholders and other inhabitants of the county of Oxford. England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. 1642 (1642) Wing T1635; Thomason 669.f.4[65]; ESTC R210282 1,623 1 View Text
A00737 Finch his alphabet, or, A godly direction, fit to be perused of each true Christian Finch, Mr. 1635 (1635) STC 10869.5; ESTC S3043 1,688 1 View Text
A76536 A true relation of the plot discovered in Ireland, and rising of the papists there, truly declared by a letter sent from one of the aldermen in Dublin shewing how far they have proceeded in their rebellion, and the townes and castles they have taken. With a proclamation published there for the suppression of the rebells and prevention of further mischiefe. Lately printed at Dublin by command of the Lords Iustices, and the rest of his Majesties privy counsell. And now reprinted and sold by B. W. W. B., Alderman in Dublin.; Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. 1641 (1641) Wing B238; Thomason E173_33; ESTC R8297 1,736 8 View Text
A84307 An Extract of letters, wherein is related, certaine remarkable passages from Yorke & Hull. 1642 (1642) Wing E3909; Thomason E109_31; ESTC R22147 1,867 9 View Text
B03317 An ordinance made the eighteenth day of July ... 1666 Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, 1609-1674.; Grimston, Harbottle, Sir, 1603-1685.; England and Wales. Court of Chancery. 1666 (1666) Wing E927; ESTC R232555 1,883 1 View Text
A28377 The new prayers for K. William & Q. Mary; and prosperity to their arms both by sea and land, against the French King. Used by the people called Quakers. Bleming, Jone. 1693 (1693) Wing B3187A; ESTC R210997 1,996 4 View Text
A69361 A declaration of the causes mouing the Queenes Maiestie of England, to prepare and send a nauy to the seas, for the defence of her realmes against the King of Spaines forces to bee published by the generals of the saide nauy, to the intent that it shall appeare to the world, that her maiestie armeth her nauy onely to defend her selfe, and to offend her enemies, and not to offend any other, that shall forbeare to strengthen her enemie, but to vse them with all lawfull fauours. England and Wales.; Elizabeth I, Queen of England, 1533-1603.; Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1566-1601.; Nottingham, Charles Howard, Earl of, ca. 1536-1624. 1596 (1596) STC 9203; ESTC S105513 2,044 6 View Text
A06239 Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guild-hall, ciuitatis London, septimo die Aprilis, anno regni Domini nostri, Iacobi regis Angliæ ... an Act for Reformation of the Negligences of Constables, and of the Abuses and Misdemeanors of Apprentices, Carmen,and Others, of and for the Better Apprehension of the Offenders.; Act for Reformation of the Negligences of Constables, and of the Abuses and Misdeameanors of Apprentises, Carmen, and Others, of and for the Better Apprehension of the Offenders. City of London (England). 1621 (1621) STC 16728.3; ESTC S1338 2,139 2 View Text
A26571 A strange prophecie presented to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, by a woman-Quaker (all in white) called Ahivah. With her petition and proposals for the saints liberties, to our gracious Lord and Sovereign King Charles; and a declaration of the Quakers, touching His Royal Majesties reign within those his realms and dominions Ahivah. 1660 (1660) Wing A797A; ESTC R214829 2,144 10 View Text
A63957 Civitas militaris, or, A poem on the city royal regiment of horse by John Tutchin. Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. 1689 (1689) Wing T3371; ESTC R23758 2,260 7 View Text
A79047 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); Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643.; Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1642 (1642) Wing C2727; Thomason E112_44; ESTC R22167 2,409 9 View Text
B10177 A sermon preached at the visitation of the right worshipfull Dr. Luddington, the reverend arch-deacon of Stowe, in the Church of S. Paul in Lincoln upon the 28 of April, 1663. / By Willian Towers ... Towers, William, 1617?-1666.; Luddington, Dr. 1663 (1663) Wing T1963; ESTC R185406 2,482 8 View Text
A78446 The censure of the Earl of Berkshire by the Lords in Parliament. Also the examination of foure men being masters of ships, concerning the great Oneal being landed in Ireland, having commission under the great seale of England to kill and slay the English and Scots in that kingdome, and afterward to come into England against the Protestants here. Likewise a relation of the Earle of Essex his marching forward with his forces against the cavaliers. With the manner of Baron Walters being taken, and rescued again the by the cavaliers, five of them being slain. 1642 (1642) Wing C1667; Thomason E118_15; ESTC R21795 2,592 10 View Text
A43198 Obsequium et Veritas, or, A dialogue between London and Southwark, concerning the sitting and dissolutuion of the last Parliament at Oxford, March 21st, 1681 in a dialogue betwixt a shoo-maker, and a taylor. Hearn, R. 1681 (1681) Wing H1308; ESTC R12302 2,624 2 View Text
A30983 An humble address to the livery-men of London relating to the election of sheriffs / by a lover of his King and country. I. B. 1682 (1682) Wing B83A; ESTC R27200 2,778 3 View Text
A96947 A loyall song of the royall feast, kept by the prisoners in the Towre in August last, with the names, titles and characters of every prisoner. By Sir F.W. knight and baronet, prisoner. Wortley, Francis, Sir, 1591-1652. 1647 (1647) Wing W3639; Thomason 669.f.11[82]; ESTC R210651 3,049 1 View Text
A01177 A true discourse of an ouerthrow giuen to the armie of the Leaguers in Prouince by Messieurs D'Esdiguieres and Lauallette. Translated verbatim out of the French copie, printed at Tours by Iamet Mettayer. 1591 (1591) STC 11290; ESTC S116494 3,122 8 View Text
A82666 A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the tryall of the King; and the bill of attainder and charge against him, in the name of Charles Stuart, impeaching him of high treason, for breach of covenant with his people. And a list of the names of the judges, lords, commons, colonels, officers of the Army, and aldermen of the city of London, who are appointed as commissioners to try his Majesty, and to give sentence against him at VVestminster; vvith the time of his comming to tryall, and a message to the kingdom, touching the same. Also, the further and finall resolution of the Army, touching the person of the King, their resolution touching the government of this kingdom, their summons to the Prince of VVales, and the Duke of York; and a declaration concerning the Duke of Gloucester. England and Wales. Parliament. 1649 (1649) Wing E1401; Thomason E536_36; ESTC R205345 3,155 8 View Text
B06871 A loyal song of the royal feast, kept by the prisoners in the Tower, in August 1648. with the names, titles, and characters of every prisoner. / By Sir F. Worley, knight and baronet, prisoner. Wortley, Francis, Sir, 1591-1652. 1648 (1648) Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.20.f.4[81] 3,199 1 View Text
A74813 His Majesties declaration concerning the charge of the Army; and his resolution to die like a martyr, rather then to answer to any impeachment or articles, in relation to his tryall, by the lawes of the land, as an ordinary subject. And his declaration and proposals to the Governour of Winsor Castle concerning Major Gen. Brown, and his present restraint under the power of the sword, with his predictions thereupon, touching what shall befall the Army. Also, the declaration and proposals of Col: Harrison to the King, and his protestation, to oppose all persons whatsoever, that shall offer any private violence to His Majesties royall person. Dated from Windsor Castle, the 1 of January 1648. Willis, John, d. 1625. 1649 (1649) Wing W2811; Thomason E536_25; ESTC R205343 3,205 8 View Text
A86204 The Queens Majesties message and declaration to the Right Honourable the Peers of England, assembled in Parliament; concerning the Kings Majesty, and the army; presented by another embassadour from France the 9 of this instant. MDCXLIX. And the declaration of the House of Peeres concerning the King; with the proceedings of the Commons, and what government shall be established, a new Broad Seal to be erected, which is to have ingraven on the one side, the House of Commons; on the other, the arms of England & Ireland. With severall new proposals from the citizens of London, to the Common councell, concerning the tryal of the King. A declaration of the General Councel of the army, concerning Mr. Wil: Pryn, and the rest of the secluded members; and his excellencies declaration concerning the King, and all those who have assisted him. Subscribed, T. Fairfax. Published by authority. Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669. 1649 (1649) Wing H1462; Thomason E538_7; ESTC R206022 3,631 8 View Text
A96675 The true copie of a letter written by Captain Wingate, now prisoner in Ludlow, taken by the malignant partie, in the late battaile fought at Worcester, and sent to a member of the Hoble house of Commons. Setting forth the inhumane, barbarous and savage cruelties towards him, and how he was compelled to ride through the army naked: with his resolution to die in the Parliaments cause. Whereunto is added the Kings Majesties speech at Shrewsbury, on Michaelmas Eve last, to the gentry and commons of the county of Sallop, there assembled. Wingate, Captain.; England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) 1642 (1642) Wing W2996; Thomason E121_17; ESTC R20525 3,642 10 View Text
A81681 Strange news from Scotland and their young King his dream concerning England: with the appearing of a wonderful vision to him in the night, and what happened thereupon: together, with his speech to the lords of his privie councel; and a dreadful prophesie of Mr. Douglas a Scotchman, written by his own hand, and sent to their young King, full of wonder and admiration; wherein he fortells the great things that shall befall his person, this present year 1651. With a great battel to be fought on the 5. of May next, between the English and the Scots, the event and success thereof. 20. Lords to be beheaded, and 20000 horse and foot totally vanquished and subdued, and what shall happen upon the obtaining this great victory. / Signed by James Douglas, the author of the these prophetical observations, and licensed according to order. Douglas, James, fl. 1651. 1651 (1651) Wing D2024; Thomason E623_15; ESTC R206400 3,736 9 View Text
A81680 A strange and wonderful prophesie of Mr. Douglas a Scotchman; written by his own hand, and sent to their young King, full of wonder and admiration: wherein he foretels the great things that shall befall his person, this present yea[r] [1]651. VVith a great battel to be fought on the 15. of May next, between the English and the Scots, the event and success thereof 20. Lords to b[e] beheaded, and 20000 horse and foot totally vanquished and subdued, and what [shall] happen upon the obtaining this great victory. Also the S[c]ots Kings dream, the same night, after he was crowned, concerning England, Scotland, and Ireland, and by himself interpreted, and delivered to the Lord of his privie councel; VVith the strange apparation that appeared to him in the said dream, and the Lord Ogleby his speech touching the same. Signed by James Douglas, the authour of these prophetical observations, and licensed according to order. Queensberry, James Douglas, Duke of, 1662-1711. 1651 (1651) Wing D2023; Thomason E622_6; ESTC R206431 3,756 8 View Text
A74825 A continuation of the narrative being the third and fourth days proceedings of the High Court of Iustice sitting in Westminster Hall Jan. 23. concerning the tryal of the King: with the several speeches of the King, Lord President, & solicitor General. Published by authority to prevent false and impertinent relations. To these proceedings of the tryall of the King, I say, Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot. 1649 (1649) Thomason E541_20; Thomason E539_15; ESTC R207218 3,797 9 View Text
A86252 A more perfect and particular relation of the late great victorie in Scotland obtained over Montrosse and the rebels there, by the forces under the command of Lieutenant-Generall David Lesley, certified by an expresse the 16. of this instant from Hadington. Together with a list of the chiefe men of note taken prisoners and kild in the battell, and after in the pursuit. To which is likewise added a letter written from Master Balsame minister at Berwick, and dated the 17. of Septemb. 1645. to a minister in London concerning the said victory. Published by authority. W. H.; Balsome, Robert. 1645 (1645) Wing H157; Thomason E303_5; ESTC R200290 4,061 12 View Text
A95073 The true manner of the crovvning of Charles the Second King of Scotland, on the first day of January, 1650. Together with a description of his life, and throne; and a cleare view of his court and counsell. Charles II, King of England, 1660-1685. 1651 (1651) Wing T2759; Thomason 669.f.15[81]; ESTC R212096 4,109 1 View Text
A48483 To the right honourable the chosen and representative body of England assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of L.C. Iohn Lilburne a free man of England Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. 1646 (1646) Wing L2187A; ESTC R216534 4,324 5 View Text
A60064 A short compend or a description of the rebels in Scotland in anno 1679 by a well-wisher of His Majesty ... Well-wisher to His Majesty. 1681 (1681) Wing S3580; ESTC R35188 4,556 15 View Text
A26666 All is not gold that glisters: or, A warning-piece to England Being a prophecie, written by that famous and learned knight Sir Walter Rawleigh, the day before he was beheaded on Tower-Hill, in the raign of our late Soveraign Lord King James. Fore-telling the great and wonderful things that will befall the King of Scots, the people of this nation, the change of religion and law, and how long the government shall continue without a King, or House of Lords. Also, the landing of an English Army in France this summer, the taking of the city of Rome, and the beheading of the Pope, and seven of his cardinals. With other remarkable passages and presidents. Raleigh, Walter, Sir, 1552?-1618, attributed name. 1651 (1651) Wing A935A; ESTC R213935 4,627 10 View Text
A67240 A remarkable revelation of the wandrings of the Church of England i idolatry, superstition and ceremonies from the first motion throught each particular station to the first great period : in parallell with the children of Israel in the desert from Rameses to mount Sinai / by H. Walker ... Walker, Henry, Ironmonger. 1641 (1641) Wing W382; ESTC R4877 4,728 8 View Text
A76870 A bloudy fight in France, between the Kings army, commanded by General Harcourt, the King of Scots, and the Duke of York; and the Prince of Conde's Forces, on Christmas Day last. With the manner how the said Duke led on the forlorn hope, fell upon the Princes forces, gave the first onset; and after a gallant charge, (seconded by his brother the King) routed them, and beat them out of their trenches. With the number killed and taken prisoners, most of their ordnance, armes, and ammunition, and two other armies entring the field, under the command of the King of Poland's son, and Prince Edward. 1652 (1652) Wing B3243; Thomason E651_21; ESTC R205864 4,900 8 View Text
A60410 An impartial account of the tryal of Francis Smith upon an information brought against him for printing and publishing a late book commonly known by the name of Tom Ticklefoot, &c. : as also of the tryal of Jane Curtis, upon an information brought against her for publishing and putting to sale a scandalous libel, called A satyr upon injustice, or, Scroggs upon Scroggs. Smith, Francis, d. 1688, defendant.; Curtis, Jane, defendant. 1680 (1680) Wing S4026; ESTC R12969 5,113 8 View Text
A90020 New quæres of conscience, touching the late oath; desiring resolution. 1643 (1643) Wing N735; Thomason 11:E.65[5b] 5,182 10 View Text
A86134 This last ages looking-glasse: or Englands sad elligie. By S. H. S. H. 1642 (1642) Wing H125; Thomason E124_2; ESTC R4702 5,262 19 View Text
A89086 A pious and learned speech delivered in the High Court of Parliament, 1. H. 4. by Thomas Mercks then Bishop of Carlile. Wherein hee gravely and judiciously declares his opinion concerning the question, what should be done with the deposed King Richard the Second. Merke, Thomas, d. 1409. 1642 (1642) Wing M1826; Thomason E200_51; ESTC R13379 5,336 8 View Text
A85581 Great Brjttajnes distractions: or An alarum to awaken all good subjects; shewing them the cause and cure of their present evils. And briefly answering some false frivolous objections, made by one of the chiefe rabbies of these times. With an exhortation in the conclusion to all good subjects, for to put in practice their just duty. Written by a true lover both of God, his king, and countrey. True lover both of God, his King, and countrey. 1642 (1642) Wing G1666; Thomason E128_32; ESTC R3654 5,337 9 View Text
A76947 The honest citizen, or, faithful counsellor to the city of London. A. J. B. 1648 (1648) Wing B34; Thomason E438_5; ESTC R204756 5,392 9 View Text
B08249 An account of the original of judging according to equity and how erroneous judgments in equity have been rectified, humbly represented to the King, Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, in order to a due establishment. England and Wales. Parliament. 1690 (1690) Wing A335CA; ESTC R214056 5,468 2 View Text
A01171 Newes out of France. On the first of this moneth of March Wherein is set downe, the retiring of the Prince of Parma, and the great losse that he hath receiued in the same. Also a true report of a great galley that was brought to Rochell on the sixt of Februarie last. 1592 (1592) STC 11285; ESTC S117836 5,543 16 View Text
A70940 A visitation of tender love (once more) from the Lord unto Charles the II, King of England, Scotland and Ireland Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705.; Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668. 1662 (1662) Wing R1500; ESTC R22052 5,785 9 View Text
A84081 Errors appearing in the proceeding in the House of Peers in Parliament in the first and second years of the reign of King Charles the First, in the case betwixt Robert De Vere Earl of Oxford, and the Lord Willoughby of Eresby, concerning the office of Great Chamberlain of England. 1661 (1661) Wing E3248; ESTC R176769 5,867 12 View Text
A09179 The vale mans table Payne, Robert, fl. 1589. 1583 (1583) STC 19491.5; ESTC S4409 5,871 1 View Text
A40997 A Second beacon fired humbly presented to the Lord Protector and the Parliament by the publishers of the first : with their humble petition, that they would do what may be expected from Christian magistrates, in suppressing blasphemous books. Fawne, Luke, d. 1666. 1654 (1654) Wing F565; ESTC R389 6,006 15 View Text
A80428 Irelands lamentation for the late destructive cessation, or, A trap to catch Protestants. Written by Lieutenant Colonell Chidly Coote. Published according to order. Coote, Chidly. 1644 (1644) Wing C6066; Thomason E35_4; ESTC R19021 6,080 10 View Text
A60622 The cause plainly shewed of the persecution which is now upon the innocent people called Quakers and here is also a true declaration of their just and honest intentions, and in this all moderate people may see the ground of their sufferings / by William Smith. Smith, William, d. 1673. 1661 (1661) Wing S4292; ESTC R16448 6,154 16 View Text
A89705 No Parliament without a king: or, The soveraigns person is required in the great councels or assemblies of the state, aswell [sic] at the consultations as at the conclusions. 1643 (1643) Wing N1186; Thomason E87_3; ESTC R19245 6,191 15 View Text
A51686 Corpus sine capite visibili, an ænigmaticall emblem, or, a modell of these distemper'd times being an apparent body, well proportioned, upright and streight, but yet without any visible head, in this our most unhappy mereridian [sic] of London, lately conceived in a dreame or slumber, and now delineated, penned and produced, to the open view of the world / by I.M., Student of Exon. in Oxon. I. M., Student of Exon. in Oxon. 1642 (1642) Wing M31A; ESTC R5813 6,211 16 View Text
A84194 An exact and true relation of the late plots which were contrived and hatched in Ireland. 1. A coppy of a letter sent from the Lord chiefe Iustices and Privy Councell in Ireland, to our parliament here in England. 2. Their last proclamation which they published concerning those traytors. 3. The whole discourse of the plot revealed by Owen Ockanellee who is now in Englond [sic]. 4. The dangerous and extraordinary deliverance of the party who narrowly escaped with his life. 5. The reward the Parliament hath confirmed upon him. 6. The true relation of the whole treason related by the Lord Keeper, to the Honourable House of Commons the first of November. 1641. O'Connolly, Owen.; Ireland. Lords Justices and Council.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1641 (1641) Wing E3621; Thomason E173_30; ESTC R16518 6,230 9 View Text
A35133 Some reasons why the people called Quakers do absent from the publique way of worship and cannot conform thereunto though they are exposd to great sufferings because thereof and also why they cannot swear at all and whether if be out of obstinacy or conscientiousness resolved / presented in the love and fear of the Lord to the serious consideration of all justices and all others who are moderately enquiring into this matter by J.C. Crook, John, 1617-1699. 1665 (1665) Wing C7214; ESTC R37696 6,376 9 View Text
A32140 The speeches of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty in this great court of Parliament with all the speeches of the right honourable the Lord Digby and the Lord Faukeland and the speeches of Sir Benjamin Rudyer. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1641 (1641) Wing C2820; ESTC R26011 6,483 16 View Text
A32138 The Kings Maiesties speeches in this great and happy Parliament Novemb. 3, 1640. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. 1641 (1641) Wing C2819; ESTC R35873 6,485 15 View Text
A56078 The Protestant admirer, or, An answer to the vindication of a popish successor 1681 (1681) Wing P3819; ESTC R2851 6,555 4 View Text
A39925 Newes from heaven both good and true concerning England shewing the right way to compose all differences and reconcile all disagreements betwixt King and subjects, husband and wife, parents and children, masters and servants. Ans so to procure the Prince of peace to dwell in our land. Being a dialogue between Mr. Tindall and Mr. Bradford, two famous English martyrs. Collected by E.F. E. F.; Tyndale, William, d. 1536, attributed name.; Bradford, John, 1510?-1555, attributed name. 1641 (1641) Wing F15; ESTC R213677 6,556 10 View Text
A28267 A letter from a Christian friend in the country to another in the city Ro. Bl. 1655 (1655) Wing B3036; ESTC R12918 6,677 8 View Text
A32782 Death compared to sleep in a sermon preacht upon the occasion of the funeral of Mrs. Mary Allen, who died Feb. 18, anno Dom. 1695 / by Thomas Cheesman ... Cheesman, Thomas. 1695 (1695) Wing C3774; ESTC R32592 6,713 21 View Text
A34726 A treatise, shewing that the soveraignes person is required in the great councells or assemblies of the state, as well at the consultations as at the conclusions written by Sir Charles Cotton. Cotton, Robert, Sir, 1571-1631. 1641 (1641) Wing C6503; ESTC R15895 6,751 16 View Text
B01421 An apologeticall declaration of the conscientious Presbyterians of the province of London, and of many thousands of other faithfull and Covenant-keeping citizens, and inhabitants within the said city and suburbs thereof. Wherein their firmnesse and faithfulnesse to their first principles and to their solemn league and covenant is conscientiously declared; and the covenant-breaking and apostacie of others is disclaimed and abhorred before God and the whole world. Ianuarie the 24th, 1649. 1649 (1649) Wing A3539AA; ESTC R176217 6,833 11 View Text
A75496 An apologeticall declaration of the conscientious Presbyterians of the province of London, and of many thousands of other faithfull, and Covenant-keeping citizens, and inhabitants within the said city and suburbs thereof. Wherein their firmnesse and faithfulnesse to their first principles, and to their Solemn League and Covenant is conscientiously declared; and the Covenant-breaking and apostacie of others is disclaimed and abhorred before God and the whole world. Januarie, the 24th, 1649. 1649 (1649) Wing A3539B; Thomason E539_9; ESTC R205700 6,840 11 View Text
A70110 A most true and exact relation of both the battels fought by His Excellency and his forces against the bloudy cavelliers the one on the 23 of October last, neer Keynton below Edge-Hill in Warwickshire, the other at Worcester by Colonell Brown, Captain Nathaniel and John Fiennes and Colonell Sands and some others : wherein the particulars of each battle is punctually set down at large for the full satisfaction of all people, with the names of the commanders and regiments that valiently stood it out: also the number and names of the chief commanders that were slain on both sides : all which is here faithully set down without favour or partiality to either army / written by a worthy Captain Master Nathaniel Fiennes ... Fiennes, Nathaniel, 1607 or 8-1669. 1642 (1642) Wing F875; ESTC R17004 7,077 10 View Text
A31172 The Case of the people called Quakers, relating to oathes and swearing presented to the serious consideration of the King and both Houses of Parliament. 1673 (1673) Wing C1130; ESTC R18184 7,173 28 View Text
A94993 The true characters of the educations, inclinations and several dispostions of all and every one of those bloody and barbarous persons, who sate as judges upon the life of our late dread soveraign King Charls I. Of ever blessed memory. Together with a true accompt of the horrid temptations and suggestions, by which the principallest of them did first draw in themselves, and afterwards their associates unto the committing of that execrable murder. 1660 (1660) Wing T2605; Thomason E1080_15; ESTC R207877 7,378 12 View Text
A19646 Loves court of conscience written upon two severall occasions, with new lessons for lovers. Wherunto is annexed a kinde husband's advice to his wife. By Humfrey Crowch. Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671.; Mason, George, fl. 1610-1617. Ayres that were sung and played, at Brougham Castle in Westmerland, in the Kings entertainment. Selections. 1637 (1637) STC 6074; ESTC S119167 7,451 26 View Text
A02403 The causes for vvhich the most high and mighty prince and lo: Lord Gustavus Adolphus of the Swedes, Gothes, and Vandals King great Prince of Finland, Duke of Esthonia and Carelia, and Lord of Ingria, is at length constrained to move with an armie into Germany. Translated out of the Latine copy. 1631 (1631) STC 12532; ESTC S118985 7,560 16 View Text
A92304 A letter from a worthy gentleman in Yorke-shire, to his friend a member of the Honorable House of Commons. Declaring 1. That the Parliament hath, and continually ought to use their zealous indeavours and heartie desires, for a thorow reformation in church and commonwealth. 2. That the same meanes the prelates used to advance themselves to pettie deities, and to bury the honor of religion in the grave of oblivion, hath now removed the stones that pressed down truth and piety, and confounded their carnall wisdome. 3. That the papists in England and Ireland by their own barbarous, savage and inhumane practises, as a just requitall of their villanies, will be the actors and authours of their own tragedies. 4. Shewing though the honourable houses of parliament be by many evill affected people scorned and derided; yet they ought to goe on chearfully in the establishment of the true religion, and suffer patiently, after the example of Christ &c. 5. The enemies of the Parliament and kingdome, are papists to root out religion the clergie for Bishopricks and pluralities, cloaked delinquents that study day and night to make currant their counterfeit conditions. 6. And lastly advise to the Parliament to go on with alacrity but not one foot but to God, to heavenly ends, divine rules, apparant truths, in the churches walkes, and then they shall not want the protection of the Almighty. R. R., Worthy gentleman in York-shire. 1642 (1642) Wing R61; Thomason E240_32; ESTC R3329 7,602 8 View Text
A90169 Orders establisht in the popish generall assembly, held (under the specious pretence of supreme authority, and being his Majesties good subjects) at the city of Kilkenny in Ireland. Wherein both root and branches of the English nation, as also the very essence of Protestant religion are wholly struck at. Ireland. General Assembly at Kilkenny. 1643 (1643) Wing O398; Thomason E60_19; Thomason E91_9; ESTC R353 7,751 16 View Text
A46045 Orders made and established by the Lords spirituall and temporall, and the rest of the general assembly of the Kingdome of Ireland met at the citty of Kilkenny, the foure & tvventith day of October Anno Domini 1642 and in the 18 yeare of the raigne of our Soueraigne Lord King Charles, by the grace of God King of Great Brittaine, France, and Ireland &c. Ireland. Parliament. 1642 (1642) Wing I426A; ESTC R16395 7,839 24 View Text
A66795 Vox & lacrimæ anglorum, or, The true English-men's complaints to their representatives in Parliament humbly tendred to their serious consideration at their next sitting, February the 6th, 1667/8. Wither, George, 1588-1667. 1668 (1668) Wing W3208A; ESTC R12298 7,953 18 View Text
A17025 A briefe discourse of the lyfe and death of the late right high and honorable Sir VVilliam Pawlet Knight Lord Seint Iohn, Erle of Wilshire, Marques of Winchester, knight of the honorable order of the garter, one of the Queenes Maiesties priuie counsel, and Lorde highe treasourer of Englande. VVhich deceased the tenth day of Marche. Anno. 1571. and was buried at Basing the. 28. day of Aprill. Anno. M. D. LXXII. Broughton, Rowlande. 1572 (1572) STC 3901; ESTC S116573 8,070 34 View Text
A84218 An exact relation of the tryall & examination of John Morris, governour of Pontefract-Castle, at the assizes held at York: together with his speeches, prayers, and other passages immediately before his death, the 23. of Aug. 1649. Whereunto is added, the speech of Cornet Blackburne, executed at the same time. Morris, John, 1617?-1649.; Blackborne, Michael, d. 1649. 1649 (1649) Wing E3699; Thomason E572_27; ESTC R201952 8,072 11 View Text
A81579 The declaration, vindication, and protestation, of Edward Dobson, citizen, and stationer, of London. VVherein is shewed the many illegall and unjust imprisonments which the said stationer hath suffered, through the malicious and envious informations of Brownists, Anabaptists, Antinomians, and other seditious sectaries: contrary to the lawes of God, the liberty of the subject, and the lawes of the land, all which have been protested, and covenanted to be maintained with lives and fortunes. Together with the manner of his coming from Worcester to Northampton, and of his barbarous usage there, by the governour and others, contrary to the declaration published in the names of the two kingdomes, upon the sincerity of which he did depend. Also a relation of his illegall imprisonment upon a pretended suspition of bringing a saw to the Irish Lords (as is most scandalously published) for their escape out of the Tower. Dobson, Edward, 17th cent. 1644 (1644) Wing D1751; Thomason E257_8; ESTC R212485 8,262 8 View Text
A32739 The declaration of Captain Alexander Charters brother of the house of Aimsfield / written and subscribed by himself in prison, and delivered, and read publickly at his execution at Edinburgh, the 21. of June, 1650 ... Charters, Alexander, d. 1650. 1650 (1650) Wing C3726; ESTC R2333 8,508 10 View Text
A72935 Articles, of a treatie of truce. Made and concluded in the towne and citie of Antvverp, the 9. of April 1609. betweene the commissioners of the most excellent Princes, Arch-dukes Albert and Isabella Clara Eugenia, as well in the name of the Catholicke Kings Maiestie, as in their owne. Together with the commissioners and deputies of the renowmed Lords, the Estates Generall of the Vnited Prouinces of the Low-countryes and that through the mediation and with the aduice of the Lords Ambassadors of the most Christian Kings, and of Great Britaine. At the Haghe by Hillebrant Iacobz, printer ordinarie to the Lords of the States Generall of the Vnited Prouinces of the Low-countreyes.; Treaties, etc. United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal, 1609 Apr. 9 Netherlands. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Albert and Isabella).; United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. Treaties, etc. Netherlands. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Albert and Isabella), 1609 Apr. 9. 1609 (1609) STC 18455.7; ESTC S113147 8,513 24 View Text
A07509 Sir Robert Sherley, sent ambassadour in the name of the King of Persia, to Sigismond the Third, King of Poland and Swecia, and to other princes of Europe his royall entertainement into Cracovia, the chiefe citie of Poland, with his pretended comming into England : also, the honourable praises of the same Sir Robert Sherley, giuen vnto him in that kingdome, are here likewise inserted. Middleton, Thomas, d. 1627. 1609 (1609) STC 17894.5; ESTC S4785 8,537 24 View Text
A86047 The replication of Master Glyn, in the name of all the Commons of England, to the generall answer of Thomas Earle of Strafford, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, to the severall charges exhibited against him in Parliament by the house of Commons, April the 13. 1641. Glynne, John, Sir, 1603-1666.; England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. 1641 (1641) Wing G891; Thomason E207_10; ESTC R17729 8,588 22 View Text
A44829 England's lamentation, or Her sad estate lamented as also a call to the heads and rulers, and all sorts to repentance, and shewing them the cause why so many disasters, and the judgements of God which are in the earth, and also a way how to remove the same, with an answer to some objections. Through the servant of the Lord, S.H. Hubbersty, Stephen, 1632?-1711. 1665 (1665) Wing H3213; ESTC R215979 8,829 14 View Text
A95527 The causes of the diseases and distempers of this kingdom; found by feeling of her pulse, viewing her urine, and casting her water. The remedies are left to the skill and direction of more able and learned physitians. / Written by John Taylor. Taylor, John, 1580-1653. 1645 (1645) Wing T437; Thomason E305_20; ESTC R200327 8,892 11 View Text
A91942 A letter, discovering the cause of Gods continuing wrath against the nation, notwithstanding the present endeavors of reformation: directing to the meanes of appeasing that wrath; and encouraging to constancy in those endeavours: / written with much judgement and pious affection, by Mr Nathaniel Rogers, a godly and learned Divine now in New-England, to a worthy member of the Honourable House of Commons, bearing date, Decemb. 17, 1643. Imprimatur Edmund Calamy. Rogers, Nathaniel, 1598-1655. 1644 (1644) Wing R1821; Thomason E53_20; ESTC R23205 8,921 12 View Text
A35157 Great Britain's tears humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. Crosfeild, Robert. 1695 (1695) Wing C7244; ESTC R36056 8,930 17 View Text
B07160 [Ane godly treatis, callit the first and second cumming of Christ] [with the tone of the winters-nicht shewing brieflie our native blindness / by James Anderson]. Anderson, James, d. 1603. 1614 (1614) STC 572.5; ESTC S90283 9,315 28 View Text
A41181 A letter to a person of honour concerning the black box Ferguson, Robert, d. 1714. 1680 (1680) Wing F749; ESTC R29821 9,320 10 View Text
A37224 An answer to those printed papers published in March last 1640 by the late patentees of salt in their pretended defence and against free trade composed by Iohn Davies. Davies, John, Citizen and fishmonger of London. 1641 (1641) Wing D387; ESTC R26077 9,480 27 View Text
A18767 A warning for the wise, a feare to the fond, a bridle to the lewde, and a glasse to the good Written of the late earthquake chanced in London and other places, the. 6. of April 1580. for the glorie of God, and benefite of men that warely can walke, and wisely can iudge. Set forth in verse and prose, by Thomas Churchyard Gentleman. Seen and allowed. Churchyard, Thomas, 1520?-1604. 1580 (1580) STC 5259; ESTC S105093 9,563 30 View Text
A47055 Christvs dei, or, A theologicall discourse wherein is proved that regall or monarchicall power is not of humane but of divine right and that God is the sole efficient cause thereof and not the people : also, that every monarch is above the whole common-wealth and is not onely major singislis, but major vniversis : written in answer to a late printed pamphlet intituled Observations upon some of His Majesties late answers and expresses. Jones, John, d. 1660.; Morton, Thomas, 1564-1659 Supposed author. 1642 (1642) Wing J961; ESTC R14104 9,563 20 View Text
A02298 The funeralles of King Edward the sixt VVherin are declared the causers and causes of his death. Baldwin, William, ca. 1518-1563? 1560 (1560) STC 1243; ESTC S104470 9,694 24 View Text
A23647 Insulae fortunatae A discourse shewing the happiness of these nations under our present governours & government, or, How they may be happy if they will themselves : delivered for substance in a sermon on a late solemn day appointed by authority for imploring the blessing of God upon his Majesty and the present Parliament / by R.A., pastor of the church at Henfield. R. A. (Richard Allen) 1675 (1675) Wing A1044; ESTC R5033 9,715 26 View Text